Một số câu hỏi mẫu Tiếng Anh thi vào ngân hàng HSBC

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  1. HSBC Một số câu hỏi mẫu Verbal reasoning examples In a verbal reasoning test, you are usually provided with a passage of information and required to evaluate a set of statements by selecting one of the following possible answers: A – True (The statement follows logically from the information or opinions contained in the passage) B – False (The statement is logically false from the information or opinions contained in the passage) C – Cannot Say (Cannot determine whether the statement is true or false without further information) In the example below, give your answer to each question by clicking on either A, B or C. You will be told whether your answer is correct or not. “Many organisations find it beneficial to employ students over the summer. Permanent staff often wish to take their own holidays over this period. Furthermore, it is not uncommon for companies to experience peak workloads in the summer and so require extra staff. Summer employment also attracts students who may return as well qualified recruits to an organisation when they have completed their education. Ensuring that the students learn as much as possible about the organisation encourages interest in working on a permanent basis. Organisations pay students on a fixed rate without the usual entitlement to paid holidays or sick leave.” Statement 1 - It is possible that permanent staff who are on holiday can have their work carried out by students. Statement 2 – Students in summer employment are given the same paid holiday benefit as permanent staff. Statement 3 – Students are subject to the organisation’s standard disciplinary and grievance procedures. Statement 4 – Some companies have more work to do in the summer when students are available for vacation work.
  2. Numerical reasoning examples In a numerical reasoning test, you are required to answer questions by using facts and figures presented in statistical tables. In each question you are usually given a number of options to choose from. One, and only one, of the options is correct in each case. If necessary, use a rough sheet of paper and/or a calculator. However, it is important to note that the use of a calculator may not be permitted in all tests. For each question below, click the appropriate button to select your answer. You will be told whether your answer is correct or not. Newspaper Readership Readership (millions) Percentage of adults reading each paper in Year 3 Daily Newspapers Year 1 Year 2 Males Females The Daily Chronicle 3.6 2.9 7 6 Daily News 13.8 9.3 24 18 The Tribune 1.1 1.4 4 3 The Herald 8.5 12.7 30 23 Daily Echo 4.8 4.9 10 12 Question 1 - Which newspaper was read by a higher percentage of females than males in Year 3? The Tribune The Herald Daily News Daily Echo The Daily Chronicle Question 2 – What was the combined readership of the Daily Chronicle, the Daily Echo and The Tribune in Year 1? 10.6 8.4 9.5 12.2 7.8 Amount Spent on Computer Imports
  3. Question 3 – In Year 3, how much more than Italy did Germany spend on computer imports? 650 million 700 million 750 million 800 million 850 million Question 4 – If the amount spent on computer imports into the UK in Year 5 was 20% lower than in Year 4, what was spent in Year 5? 1,080 million 1,120 million 1,160 million 1,220 million 1,300 million Personality questionnaire examples Personality questionnaires assess personal behavioural preferences, that is, how you like to work. They are not concerned with your abilities, but how you see yourself in the way you relate to others, your approach to problems and how you deal with feelings and emotions. With this type of assessment there are no right or wrong answers. The questions which follow are examples of the type of question you may come across in personality questionnaires. There are essentially two formats to personality questionnaires. In one format, you are asked to rate yourself. In the second, you are asked to choose between different statements, which look at different aspects of personality.
  4. Rating Statements You may be asked to rate yourself on a number of phrases or statements. After reading each statement you would mark your answer according to the following rules: Select circle 1 If you strongly disagree with the statement Select circle 2 If you disagree with the statement Select circle 3 If you are unsure Select circle 4 If you agree with the statement Select circle 5 If you strongly agree with the statement In the example below, the first statement has been completed: The person has agreed that 'I enjoy meeting new people' is an accurate description of him/herself. Try rating yourself on the other example questions. Remember there are no right or wrong answers. 1 I enjoy meeting new people 2 I like helping people 3 I sometimes make mistakes 4 I'm easily disappointed 5 I enjoy repairing things Making Choices This is the second format widely used with personality questionnaires. You are given a block of four statements: A, B, C and D. Your task is to choose one statement which is most like your behaviour in work situations and one statement which is least like your behaviour in the same situation. You should indicate your choices by clicking the appropriate button in the columns marked ‘M’ for Most and ‘L’ for least. In the example below, the first statement has been completed: The person has indicated that they most like organising people and least like seeking variety. Try choosing which statements are most and least like you in the following example questions. Remember that there are no right and wrong answers. I am the sort of person who M L 1 A Has a wide circle of friends B Enjoys organising people C Relaxes easily D Seeks variety
  5. M L 2 A Helps people with their problems B Develops new approaches C Has lots of energy D Enjoys social activities M L 3 A Has lots of new ideas B Feels calm C Likes to understand things D Is easy to get on with M L 4 A Enjoys organising events B Sometimes gets angry C Is talkative D Resolves conflicts at work