Test Quest by Testing Mom provides you with practice questions for the most popular tests given to kids from pre-K to 8th grade. No matter if your child is taking the OLSAT® test and NNAT® test for the New York City Gifted and Talented or the CogAT® test to get into a competitive program in other areas of the United States and Canada this app is for you. This app also helps with practicing for state achievement tests along with the common core for ELA and math for both Smarter Balance and PARC (Partnership for Assessment of Readiness of College and Careers). Here’s a brief summary the practice questions for each of the tests provided.

The tests and assessments named in this app are trademarks and/or registered trademarks of their respective publisher(s), or their affiliate(s), or their licensors. Testing Mom is not affiliated with nor related to the aforementioned publishers or their affiliates (the “Publishers”). The Publishers do not sponsor or endorse any Testing Mom product, nor have TestingMom products or services been reviewed, certified, or approved by the Publishers. Trademarks referring to specific test providers are used by TestingMom for nominative purposes only and such trademarks are solely the property of their respective owners.

The OLSAT® Test (the Otis–Lennon School Ability Test®) is designed to access your child’s performance across a wide variety of reasoning skill sets. It is an intelligence test that can be given in a group setting, so schools use it frequently to assess children for gifted and talented programs.

The Cognitive Abilities Test™, or CogAT® Test, is a cognitive test used by many school districts to qualify children for their gifted and talented programs, and getting a great score on it can have tremendous ramifications for your child’s future. It is not an achievement test or an intelligence test. The test assesses reasoning and problem solving abilities in three key areas: 1) verbal, 2) math, and 3) non-verbal or spatial.

The Naglieri Nonverbal Ability Test®, or the NNAT® test or the NNAT®2 test, are nonverbal tests, which means that all the questions rely on shapes and figures instead of pictures or words. These tests assess a child’s thinking and reasoning abilities as opposed to what he or she has learned in school.

The Stanford-Binet® - 5 test, like the WISC® test and WPPSI™ test, is an IQ test. The Stanford-Binet® – 5 test is the Fifth Edition of the test and the one your child is likely to be given. The purpose of this test is to assess your child’s IQ or intellectual quotient. The IQ refers to the composite intelligence test score that comes from combining all the subtest scores on the Stanford-Binet test (or any other IQ test).

The Iowa Tests of Basic Skills® (ITBS® Test) is given as a standardized test to children ranging from kindergarten to 8th grade. The ITBS® test is an achievement test. This means that it assesses a child’s knowledge of what they have learned in school.

The Woodcock-Johnson®-III Tests of Achievement is a 22-section achievement tests that assesses both academic achievement (what children have learned in school) and cognitive development. It is sometimes paired with an intelligence test to qualify children for gifted and talented programs.
The Reynolds Intellectual Assessment Scales™ (RIAS™ Test) is a brief, individually administered measure of verbal and non-verbal intelligence. The RIAS™ test is often used by itself to qualify children for a gifted program

State Achievement Tests are tests that measure your child’s knowledge and understanding of academic content (i.e. math, reading, English, science, social studies). Students in each grade typically take the same test under the same conditions (i.e. time limits, directions, and testing formats are the same).

What’s New

Version 4.2.7

This app has been updated by Apple to use the latest Apple signing certificate.

Fixed bug allowing gameplay when questions have not yet finished downloading while downloading more questions than the initial set

App Privacy

The developer, Testing Mom, has not provided details about its privacy practices and handling of data to Apple. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

No Details Provided

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