This ebook reveals the latest testing style used by Dragnet to assess candidates applying for a Cadbury Nigeria job. In this study pack, you will get hundreds of practice questions that has appeared in past Cadbury job tests. Note: The study pack will be downloadable instantly from your email address once payment is successful.
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Cadbury Job Aptitude test Study pack is a compendium of premium information to help you pass the Cadbury Nigeria’s job aptitude test
As with every aptitude test, you will need to be adequately informed to perform excellently and this study pack will reveal everything you will need to pass this test and move to the next stage of the recruitment process.
No matter what role you are applying to, this ebook will help you adapt to the difficult level of the test and guarantee your success easy.
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Sample for Cadbury Job Aptitude test Study pack
Instructions This verbal reasoning test comprises 20 questions and you will have 20 minutes in which to correctly answer as many as you can. In each question you will be presented with a short comprehension passage followed by three or four questions. You will need to determine which answer is correct based on the information provided in the passages only. You will have to work quickly and accurately to perform well in this test. If you don’t know the answer to a question, leave it and come back to it if you have time. You can submit your test at any time. If the time limit is up before you click submit the test will automatically be submitted with the answers you have selected. It is recommended to keep working until the time limit is up. Try to find a time and place where you will not be interrupted during the test. The test will start on the next page.
Although it was discovered in the 19th century that birds were closely related to dinosaurs, the current scientific consensus is that birds were, and always have been dinosaurs themselves. Fossil evidence demonstrates similarities between birds and other feathered dinosaurs, including hollow bones, nest building and similar brooding behaviours. Although the dinosaurian lineage of birds is largely undisputed, the evolution of powered flight in birds is still debated. Two theories of flight in birds are the “ground-up” theory, and the “trees-down” theory. Ground-up theorists suggest birds evolved powered flight from ground dwelling dinosaurs, and trees-down theorists suggest birds evolved from tree dwelling, gliding dinosaurs. Further research is required to conclusively verify the process in which birds evolved powered flight. Q1 The “ground-up” and “trees-down” theories are the only theories explaining flight in birds. True False Cannot say Cannot Say – Although the “ground-up” and “trees-down” theories are stated to be theories of flight in birds, they are not stated to be the only two theories explaining flight in birds. Therefore, the correct answer is “Cannot Say”. Q2 All dinosaurs had hollow bones. True False Cannot say Cannot Say – The passage states that other feathered dinosaurs also had hollow bones, not that all dinosaurs (non-feathered) also had hollow bones. Therefore, the correct answer is “Cannot Say”. Q3 There is no scientific consensus regarding how birds evolved powered flight. True False Cannot say True – The passage states that further research is required to conclusively verify the process in which birds evolved powered flight. Similarly, it is stated that, the evolution of powered flight in birds is still debated. Therefore, the correct answer is “True”.
Humans have hunted whales for thousands of years, but in the 18th and 19th centuries whaling became an important industry, due to high demand for whale oil. Even after industrialisation, whaling carried on at unsustainable levels and by the mid-twentieth century whale populations had severely declined. The International Whaling Commission (IWC) was established in 1946 to ensure the conservation of whales and to oversee the development of the whaling industry. In 1986, the IWC imposed a moratorium on commercial whaling to prevent the extinction of endangered whale species. As a result of the ban, whale stocks have recovered and thus some countries advocate the lifting of restrictions. Using loopholes in the moratorium, Japan, Norway and Iceland currently engage in commercial whaling and vigorously defend the practice as part of their cultural heritage. Anti-whaling activists, however, oppose whaling on ethical grounds. They argue that whales remain vulnerable, and that whales’ intelligence gives them intrinsic value. So intense is the whaling debate that the IWC, which requires a 75% vote to overturn the ban, has reached a stalemate. Even within nations backing a return to commercial whaling the issue is divisive. Not only has demand for whale meat declined, whale-watching has become a popular tourist activity, and an end to restrictions could threaten this profitable industry. Q11 The International Whaling Commission is a regulatory organisation covering both commercial and environmental interests. True False Cannot say True – the last sentence of the first paragraph states that the IWC was established “to ensure the conservation of whales and to oversee the development of the whaling industry”. Q12 Industrialisation led to reduced demand for whale oil in the twentieth century. True False Cannot say Cannot say – this is implied by the phrase “even after industrialisation” but it is important not to let knowledge gained outside of the passage influence your answer. Nowhere does the passage specifically state that industrialisation reduced the demand for whale oil