Acquired or natural ability (usually measurable with aptitude tests), for
learning and proficiency in a specific area or discipline. Aptitude is
expressed in interest, and is reflected in current performance which is
expected to improve over time with training.
Aptitude and intelligence quotient are related, and in some ways differing views of human mental ability. Unlike the original idea of IQ, aptitude often refers to one of the many different characteristics which can be independent of each other, such as aptitude for military flight, air traffic control, or computer programming. This approach measures a variety of separate skills, similar to the theory of multiple intelligences and Cattell–Horn–Carroll theory and many other modern theories of intelligence. In general, aptitude tests are more likely to be designed and used for career and employment decisions, and intelligence tests are more likely to be used for educational and research purposes.
Many individuals have skills that are a lot higher or lower than their general mental ability level. Aptitude subtests are used intra-individually to determine which tasks that individual is more skilled at performing. This information can be useful for determining which job roles are the best fits for employees or applicants. Often, before more difficult aptitude tests are used, individuals are screened for a basic level of aptitude through a previously-completed process.
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