In 1958, Robert Ennis published an article about the Watson Glaser test, concluding that the test gave too high a score for the pathological doubter.
If you answered ‘insufficient data’ throughout section 1, ‘assumption not made’ throughout section 2, ‘conclusion not made’ throughout section 3 and 4 and deemed all arguments as ‘weak’ in section 5, you would have had 66 correct answers out of 99, putting you in the 86th percentile (according to high school norms)!
This guide outlines the different parts of the Watson Glaser test and how to tackle the types of questions that are likely to come up.
Read on for top tips and strategies using Watson Glaser practice questions to guide you through your preparation.
The Watson Glaser pass mark varies from year to year depending on average Watson Glaser test results achieved from candidates to each firm.