Bat Sample Questions

4982 Words20 Pages
AAbout the BAT with Sample Questions Table of Contents Introduction Test Overview Sample Questions Scoring Introduction We are excited about your participation in the Bloomberg Aptitude Test (BAT). The BAT is a global, standardized online exam that the Bloomberg Institute has developed in partnership with premier companies, university faculty, and business professionals around the world. The test is designed for undergraduates and recent graduates who are interested in an entry‐level job in the business world. The following information packet is intended to familiarize you with the content and structure of the BAT. Enclosed you will find information about the test’s goals, sections, and scoring. There is also a list of annotated…show more content…
Global Markets (14 questions) This section of the BAT is designed to assess familiarity with a broad range of concepts, current events, and trends in the global financial markets that are presented in the media, as well as the ability to analyze and interpret data and information in the context of activities, and transactions that take place in the financial markets. Topics covered include primary and secondary market activities in both equity and fixed‐income products, governmental activities, interest rates, currencies and foreign exchange, asset pricing, and the activities of both institutional and retail investors in the global financial markets. Chart and Graph Analysis (12 questions) This section of the BAT is designed to assess your ability to interpret and use information found in charts and graphs. Questions require the understanding of chart and graph problems ranging from basic (for example, being able to perform basic calculations on a chart’s data) to more advanced topics (such as being able to combine information from multiple graphs and predict an outcome). Table of Contents Introduction Test Overview Sample Questions Scoring Sample Questions News Analysis Stimulus S Wage Gains Signal Boost to Consumer Spending March 3, 2012 (Bloomberg) — The biggest six‐month increase in U.S. worker pay in almost five years should prompt an increase in consumer spending, the
Open Document