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CareerScope

Assessment Profile

Date of Report: 6/1/16


kirk nguyen
kirknguyen
Date of Interest Administration: 6/1/16
Date of Aptitude Administration: 6/1/16
Copyright 2016 Vocational Research Institute

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INTEREST INVENTORY
Occupations have been divided into twelve large groups, called Interest Areas, based upon the kind of
activities workers perform. The CareerScope Interest Inventory includes a list of work activities from the
twelve Interest Areas. This report examines your responses to the interest inventory items to help you
choose the kind of work you will most enjoy.

I. Interest Area Scores


Your total number of LIKE, ? and DISLIKE responses for each Interest Area are reported below.
Percentile scores show the percentage of other people who gave fewer LIKE responses than you did in
each Interest Area. A percentile score of 50 shows average interest; 70 or higher shows above average
interest as compared to other people. Percentile scores are listed below for males and females as well as
for the total group. Your percentile scores are based upon a comparison between your results and the
results of people who are 18 years of age or older.

Interest Area

Like

? .

Dislike

Percentiles
Total
.M /

F .

Percent
Like .

01

Artistic

14

10

02

Scientific

76

76

75

54

03

Plants/Animals

11

14

12

16

04

Protective

12

11

13

05

Mechanical

10

42

21

63

17

06

Industrial

12

19

17

20

07

Business Detail

12

11

17

08

Selling

10

12

16

09

Accommodating

10

12

15

10

Humanitarian

10

29

38

20

11

Leading/Influencing

54

59

49

36

12

Physical Performing

10

15

21

IPA .

Your most significant Interest Areas are identified in the IPA column and are based upon data found
in the Percent Like column. Please refer to the Individual Profile Analysis on the next page for more
detailed information.

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II. Individual Profile Analysis


The table below reports and displays the percentage of LIKE responses that you recorded within each
of the twelve Interest Areas. The dark vertical line in the chart is your average percentage of LIKE
responses (10%) across all twelve Interest Areas.
Interest Area

% Like

01 Artistic

02 Scientific

54

03 Plants/Animals

04 Protective

05 Mechanical

17

06 Industrial

07 Business Detail

08 Selling

09 Accommodating

10 Humanitarian

11 Leading/Influencing

36

12 Physical Performing

The CareerScope system has analyzed your profile. The following Interest Areas stand out significantly
above your average level of interest:
2 Scientific

11 Leading/Influencing

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APTITUDE ASSESSMENT
I. Performance on Tasks
The table below reports the number of correct answers and the number of questions you attempted in each
assessment task.
Task

Correct
16

Attempted
17

Abstract Shape Matching

17

Clerical Matching

19

19

Pattern Visualization

10

15

Computation

18

19

Numerical Reasoning

16

18

Word Meanings

25

26

Object Identification

II. Aptitude Profile


The table below reports and graphically displays your aptitudes as standard scores and as percentile scores.
Both types of scores involve the comparison of your performance against the performance of other adults.
An aptitude score of 100 is exactly average. Scores between 80 and 120 can be thought of as in the
average range. Percentile (%tile) scores report the percentage of people who score below you. The graph
displays your relative strengths. Different combinations of aptitudes (listed on the left) are important in
different Work Groups.
Score

%tile

General Learning

108

66

Verbal Aptitude

115

77

Numerical Aptitude

108

66

Spatial Aptitude

89

29

Form Perception

97

44

Clerical Perception

140

98

Motor Coordination

100

50

Finger Dexterity

100

50

Manual Dexterity

100

50

Aptitude

Average Range

--- Score can not be calculated


Your aptitude profile may include Motor Coordination, Finger Dexterity and Manual Dexterity scores. The sources of
these scores are listed below. If Counselor is listed as the source of information, an assumption has been made
regarding the score. If None is listed as the source, the performance factor will not be considered when making Work
Group recommendations. Motor Coordination: Counselor; Finger Dexterity: Counselor; Manual Dexterity: Counselor.

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RECOMMENDATIONS
Occupations have been divided into twelve Interest Areas as described in the Guide for Occupational
Exploration (GOE) and elsewhere. The Guide for Occupational Exploration further subdivides the
Interest Areas into Work Groups, based upon aptitude score requirements. Occupations that belong to
the same Work Group require similar interests and similar aptitudes.
Reported below are career directions that match your aptitudes as well as your 3 strongest interest
areas. When you see a symbol next to a GOE Work Group number and name it means you can be
more confident that your aptitude scores qualify you for that Work Group. Review your CareerScope
recommendations and score results with a career guidance and counseling professional to learn about
the Work Groups that best match your assessment results.
INTEREST AREA 02 - SCIENTIFIC
An interest in discovering, collecting, and analyzing information about the natural world, and in
applying scientific research findings to problems in medicine, the life sciences, and the natural
sciences.

GOE 02.04

Laboratory Technology
Workers in this group use special laboratory techniques and equipment to perform tests in the
fields of chemistry, biology or physics. They record information that results from their
experiments and tests. They help scientists, medical doctors, researchers and engineers in their
work.
Job Title
Criminalist
Quality Control Technician
Medical Technologist
Metallurgical Technician
Medical-Laboratory Tech.
Pharmacist Assistant
Photo-Optics Technician
Immunohematologist
Examiner, Questioned Documents
Biology Specimen Tech.
Phlebotomist
Feed-Research Aide

DOT #
029.261-026
012.261-014
078.261-038
011.261-010
078.381-014
074.381-010
029.280-010
078.261-046
199.267-022
041.381-010
079.364-022
049.364-010

GED Req
M
L
5
5
5
4
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
3
4
3
3
5
2
4
3
3
2
3
2
2

SVP Req
7
7
7
6
5
6
6
8
6
7
3
4

INTEREST AREA 11 - LEADING/INFLUENCING


An interest in leading and influencing others by using high-level verbal or numerical abilities.

GOE 11.02

Educational & Library Svcs


Workers in this group do general and specialized teaching, vocational training, advising in
agriculture and home economics, and library work of various kinds.
Job Title
Teacher, Resource
Teacher, Secondary School

DOT #
099.227-042
091.227-010

GED Req
M
L
5
5
4
5

SVP Req
7
7

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Job Title
Teacher, Elementary School
Media Specialist, School
Tutor
Human Resource Advisor
Librarian
Career-Guidance Tech.
Teacher Aide I
Film-Rental Clerk
Audiovisual Librarian
Library Tech. Ass't
Librarian, Spec. Collect.
Music Librarian
Teacher, Adult Education
Library Assistant

DOT #
092.227-010
100.167-030
099.227-034
166.267-046
100.127-014
249.367-014
099.327-010
295.367-018
100.167-010
100.367-018
100.267-014
100.367-022
099.227-030
249.367-046

GED Req
L
M
5
4
3
5
5
3
3
5
3
4
4
3
3
4
3
4
3
3
3
3
2
5
2
4
2
4
2
3

SVP Req
7
8
7
7
7
6
6
5
7
5
8
6
7
5

GOE 11.03 Social Research


Workers in this group gather, study and analyze information about individuals, specific groups
or entire societies. They conduct research, both historical and current, into all aspects of human
behavior, including abnormal behavior, language, work, politics, lifestyle and cultural
expression.
Job Title
Psychologist, Engineering
Psychologist, Educational
Economist
Planner, Program Services
Psychometrist
Urban Planner
Occupational Analyst
Job Analyst
City Planning Aide
Archivist
Employment Interviewer
Prison.-Class. Interviewer
Job Development Specialist
Historian
Employee Relations Spec.

DOT #
045.061-014
045.067-010
050.067-010
188.167-110
045.067-018
199.167-014
166.067-010
166.267-018
199.364-010
101.167-010
166.267-010
166.267-022
166.267-034
052.067-022
166.267-042

GED Req
M
L
6
6
6
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
4
5
4
5
4
5
4
4
3
5
3
5
3
4
3
4
2
5
2
2

SVP Req
8
8
8
7
7
8
7
6
6
8
6
7
5
7
7

GOE 11.04 Law


Workers in this group advise and represent others in legal matters. Those in small towns and
cities conduct criminal or civil cases in court, draw up wills and other legal papers, abstract real
estate, and perform related activities. Those in large cities usually specialize in one kind of law,
such as criminal, civil, tax, labor or patent.

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Job Title
Patent Agent
Lawyer
Conciliator
Customs Broker
Hearing Officer
Appeals Referee
Abstractor
Tariff Publishing Agent
Paralegal

DOT #
119.167-014
110.107-010
169.207-010
186.117-018
119.107-010
119.267-014
119.267-010
184.167-250
119.267-026

GED Req
M
L
5
6
4
6
4
5
4
5
3
6
3
6
3
5
3
3
2
5

SVP Req
7
8
8
7
9
8
6
8
7

GOE 11.05

Business Administration
Workers in this group are top level administrators and managers who work through lower level
supervisors to direct all or part of the activities in private establishments or government
agencies. They set policies, make important decisions and set priorities.
Job Title
Dir., Quality Assurance
Operations Manager
Project Director
Manager, Personnel
Wholesaler I
Research Analyst
Comm. Loan Collection Officer
Grant Coordinator
Manager, Labor Relations
Manager, Department
Manager, Benefits
Field Representative
Manager, Sales
Administrative Assistant
Prog. Spec., Empl. Health
Environmental Analyst
Security Officer
Purchasing Agent
Mgr., Branch Oper. Eval.
Management Trainee
Supervisor, Terminal Oper.

DOT #
189.117-042
184.117-070
189.117-030
166.117-018
185.167-070
169.267-034
186.167-078
169.117-014
166.167-034
189.167-022
166.167-018
163.267-010
163.167-018
169.167-010
166.167-050
199.167-022
189.167-034
162.157-038
187.167-062
189.167-018
184.167-242

GED Req
M
L
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
4
4
5
4
5
4
5
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
5
3
5
3
5
3
4
3
4
3
4
3
4
3
4
3
3

SVP Req
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
7
7
6
8
7
6
8
7
7
6
6
7

GOE 11.06 Finance


Workers in this group use mathematical and analytical skills to design financial systems and
examine and interpret financial records. They are concerned with accounting and auditing
activities, records systems analysis, risk and profit analyses, brokering, and budget and financial
control.

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Job Title
Accountant
Market-Research Analyst I
Auditor, Internal
Controller
Auditor, Data Processing
Foreign-Exchange Dealer
Mgr., Reports Analysis
Mgr., Forms Analysis
Mgr., Credit & Collection
Floor Broker

DOT #
160.162-018
050.067-014
160.167-034
160.167-058
160.162-030
186.117-082
161.167-022
161.167-014
169.167-086
162.167-034

GED Req
M
L
5
5
5
5
5
5
5
4
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
4

SVP Req
8
7
7
8
7
8
8
8
8
6

GOE 11.07

Services Administration
Workers in this group manage programs and projects in agencies that provide people with
services in such areas as health, education, welfare and recreation. They are in charge of
program planning, policy making and other managerial activities.
Job Title
Dir., Outpatient Services
Medical-Record Admin.
Administrator, Health Care
Director, Field Services
Dir. of Pupil Personnel
Mgr., Education & Training
Emergency Med. Svcs. Coord.
Dir., Volunteer Services
Financial-Aid Officer
Tech. Training Coordinator
Recreation Supervisor
Dir., Commun. Organization
Director, Day Care Center

DOT #
187.117-058
079.167-014
187.117-010
090.167-034
099.167-034
166.167-026
079.117-010
187.167-038
090.117-030
166.167-054
187.167-238
187.167-234
092.167-010

GED Req
M
L
5
6
5
6
5
5
4
5
4
5
4
5
4
4
4
4
3
5
3
5
3
5
3
4
3
4

SVP Req
8
8
8
8
8
7
8
7
8
8
7
8
7

GOE 11.08

Communications
Workers in this group write, edit, report and translate factual information. They find
employment with radio and television broadcasting stations, newspapers and publishing firms.
Job Title
Translator
Writer, Tech. Publications
Reporter
Editor, Telegraph
Newscaster
Newswriter

DOT #
137.267-018
131.267-026
131.262-018
132.267-010
131.262-010
131.262-014

GED Req
M
L
3
6
3
5
3
5
3
4
2
5
2
5

SVP Req
7
8
7
7
7
7

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GOE 11.09

Promotion
Workers in this group raise money, advertise products and services, and influence people in
their actions or thoughts.
Job Title
Manager, Advertising
Media Planner
Dir., Funds Development
Public-Relations Rep.
Supervisor of Sales
Sales-Service Promoter
Employer Relations Rep.
Chief Bank Examiner

DOT #
164.117-010
164.117-022
165.117-014
165.167-014
185.157-014
165.167-010
166.257-010
160.167-046

GED Req
M
L
5
5
4
5
4
5
4
5
4
4
3
5
2
4
5
5

SVP Req
8
8
7
7
7
7
6
8

GOE 11.10

Regulations Enforcement
Workers in this group enforce government regulations and company policies that affect peoples'
rights, health and safety, and finances. They examine records, inspect products and investigate
services, but do not engage in police work.
Job Title
Occup.-Safety/Health Insp.
Industrial Hygienist
Ind.-Safety-&-Health Tech.
Investigator, Fraud
Equal Opportunity Officer
Hazard.-Waste Mgm't Spec.
Computer Security Coord.
Fire Inspector
Safety Inspector
Pesticide-Control Inspect.
Agric.-Chemicals Inspect.
Sanitation Inspector
Animal Treatment Investig.

DOT #
168.167-062
079.161-010
168.161-014
376.267-014
168.267-114
168.267-086
033.162-010
373.267-010
168.264-014
168.267-098
168.267-082
168.267-110
379.263-010

GED Req
M
L
5
5
4
5
4
4
4
3
3
5
3
5
3
4
3
4
3
4
2
3
2
3
2
3
1
3

SVP Req
6
8
6
7
7
7
8
7
6
7
7
5
5

GOE 11.11

Business Management
Workers in this group manage a business, such as a store or cemetery, a branch of a large
company, such as a local office for a credit corporation, or a department within a company,
such as a warehouse. They usually carry out operating policies and procedures determined by
administrative workers, such as presidents, vice presidents and directors.
Job Title
Dietary Manager
Mgr., Financial Institution
Manager, Food Service
Manager, Retail Store
Manager, Title Search

DOT #
187.167-206
186.167-086
187.167-106
185.167-046
186.167-090

GED Req
M
L
5
5
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
4

SVP Req
8
8
7
7
7

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Job Title
Mgr., Recreation Estab.
Svc. Superv., Leased Mach.
Manager, Hotel or Motel
Mgr., Auto Service Station
Commissary Manager
Dir., Recreation Center
Manager, Warehouse
Manager, Employment Agency
Manager, Apartment House
Manager, Market
Manager, Camp
Manager, Bowling Alley

DOT #
187.117-042
183.167-030
187.117-038
185.167-014
185.167-010
195.167-026
184.167-114
187.167-098
186.167-018
186.167-042
329.161-010
187.167-222

GED Req
M
L
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
3
5
3
4
4
3
3
4
3
3
3
3
3
2

SVP Req
7
7
7
7
6
7
8
7
5
7
7
5

GOE 11.12

Contracts & Claims


Workers in this group negotiate contracts and settle claims for companies and individuals. Some
make arrangements for agreements between buyers and sellers. Others investigate claims
involving damage, injury and losses.
Job Title
Real Estate Agent
Revenue-Settlements Admin.
Manager, Customer Service
Right-Of-Way Agent
Service Representative
Claims Adjudicator
Contract Administrator
Claim Examiner
Leasing Agent, Outdoor Adv.

DOT #
186.117-058
184.117-074
168.167-058
191.117-046
191.167-022
169.267-010
162.117-014
241.267-018
254.357-010

GED Req
M
L
5
5
5
5
5
5
4
5
4
4
4
4
3
5
3
4
2
3

SVP Req
8
8
8
7
7
7
8
7
4

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RECOMMENDATIONS
The U.S. Department of Labor's electronic occupational information database is called O*NET. O*NET
includes descriptions of occupational units and also reports worker characteristics that are related to
successful employment and job satisfaction. O*NET can be found on the worldwide web at http:
//online.onetcenter.org.
This report includes Occupational Unit Titles and OU Numbers from the O*NET 15.0 database that are
related to your current CareerScope interest and aptitude profile. Each occupational unit title and
number is associated with a group of related occupations. Occupational units are nested beneath
their respective major group title and definition. The Educational Job Zone column reports the
educational requirement rating for the occupational unit. Here are the Job Zone definitions:

Educational Job Zone

Definition

Zone 1

May require a high school diploma or GED certificate. May


require a training course to obtain a license.

Zone 2

Usually requires a high school diploma and may require


some vocational training or job-related coursework. An
associate's or bachelor's degree could be needed.

Zone 3

Most require vocational training, related on-the-job


experience, or an associate's degree. Some may require
a bachelor's degree.

Zone 4

Most require a four-year bachelor's degree.

Zone 5

Many require graduate school coursework. All require at


least a bachelor's degree.

When you see a l symbol next to an occupational unit title it means there is a higher probability that
your aptitude profile meets employment and training standards for that group of related occupations.
Visit the O*NET web-site and gather information about the occupational units that are listed in this
report. Review your CareerScope recommendations and score results with your counselor to learn more
about the careers that best match your assessment results.

O*NET TM 15.0 is a trademark of the U.S. Department of Labor, Employment and Training Administration.

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11-0000 MANAGEMENT OCCUPATIONS


Individuals plan, determine, direct or coordinate departmental or organizational objectives and
operations.

11-1011.00
11-2011.00
11-2021.00
11-2022.00
11-2031.00
11-3031.01
11-3031.02
11-3040.00
11-3041.00
11-3042.00
11-3061.00
11-3071.01
11-3071.02
11-9031.00

Educational
Job Zone
5
4
4
4
4
5
4
4
4
4
4
4
3
4

11-9032.00
11-9033.00
11-9051.00
11-9081.00
11-9111.00
11-9141.00
11-9151.00
11-9199.00

5
5
3
3
5
3
4
N/A

OU Number

Occupational Unit Title


Chief Executives
Advertising and Promotions Managers
Marketing Managers
Sales Managers
Public Relations Managers
Treasurers and Controllers
Financial Managers, Branch or Department
Human Resources Managers
Compensation and Benefits Managers
Training and Development Managers
Purchasing Managers
Transportation Managers
Storage and Distribution Managers
Education Administrators, Preschool and Child Care
Center/Program
Education Administrators, Elementary and Secondary School
Education Administrators, Postsecondary
Food Service Managers
Lodging Managers
Medical and Health Services Managers
Property, Real Estate, and Community Association Managers
Social and Community Service Managers
Managers, All Other

13-0000 BUSINESS AND FINANCIAL OPERATIONS OCCUPATIONS


Individuals examine, coordinate or investigate information to negotiate contracts, audit records,
develop programs or insure compliance with regulations.

Purchasing Agents, Except Wholesale, Retail, and Farm

13-1023.00

Educational
Job Zone
3

13-1031.02
13-1041.01
13-1041.03
13-1071.01
13-1072.00
13-1073.00
13-1079.00
13-1111.00
13-1199.00

3
4
4
4
4
4
N/A
4
N/A

OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

Products
Insurance Adjusters, Examiners, and Investigators
Environmental Compliance Inspectors
Equal Opportunity Representatives and Officers
Employment Interviewers
Compensation, Benefits, and Job Analysis Specialists
Training and Development Specialists
Human Resources, Training, and Labor Relations Specialists
Management Analysts
Business Operations Specialists, All Other

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Occupational Unit Title

Accountants
Financial Examiners
Loan Officers

OU Number
13-2011.01
13-2061.00
13-2072.00

Educational
Job Zone
4
4
3

15-0000 COMPUTER AND MATHEMATICAL OPERATIONS


Individuals plan, design, develop, program or install systems for data collection, recording,
storage, analysis or reporting.
Occupational Unit Title

OU Number

Computer Security Specialists

15-1071.01

Educational
Job Zone
4

17-0000 ARCHITECTURAL AND ENGINEERING OCCUPATIONS


Individuals work in a variety of environments and use applied principles of mathematics and
science to design, develop, test or evaluate plans for construction, manufacturing or safety.
Occupational Unit Title

Industrial Engineering Technicians


Engineering Technicians, Except Drafters

OU Number
17-3026.00
17-3029.00

Educational
Job Zone
3
N/A

19-0000 LIFE, PHYSICAL AND SOCIAL SCIENCE


Individuals work in laboratories or in the field to gather data and conduct research in agriculture,
biology, medicine, physics, chemistry, economics, psychology or sociology.
Occupational Unit Title

Economists
Market Research Analysts
School Psychologists
Industrial - Organizational Psychologists
Urban and Regional Planners
Historians
Agricultural Technicians
Biological Technicians
City and Regional Planning Aides
Forensic Science Technicians

OU Number
19-3011.00
19-3021.00
19-3031.01
19-3032.00
19-3051.00
19-3093.00
19-4011.01
19-4021.00
19-4061.01
19-4092.00

Educational
Job Zone
5
4
5
5
5
5
3
4
3
4

21-0000 COMMUNITY AND SOCIAL SERVICE OCCUPATIONS


Individuals assist those who require information, support or therapeutic services.
Occupational Unit Title
Probation Officers and Correctional Treatment Specialists

OU Number
21-1092.00

Educational
Job Zone
4

23-0000 LEGAL OCCUPATIONS


Individuals gather, investigate, research, organize, write or review legal documents and
participate in negotiation, arbitration or adjudication to resolve criminal or civil cases.
Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:
Y

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OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

Lawyers
Administrative Law Judges, Adjudicators, and Hearings Officers
Paralegals and Legal Assistants
Title Examiners, Abstractors, and Searchers

23-1011.00
23-1021.00
23-2011.00
23-2093.00

Educational
Job Zone
5
5
3
3

25-0000 EDUCATION, TRAINING AND LIBRARY OCCUPATIONS


Individuals plan, organize and/or provide information resources and educational programs.

25-2021.00
25-2022.00
25-2031.00
25-2041.00

Educational
Job Zone
4
4
4
4

25-2042.00
25-2043.00
25-3011.00

4
4
4

25-3021.00
25-3099.00
25-4011.00
25-4021.00
25-4031.00
25-9041.00

3
N/A
4
5
4
3

OU Number

Occupational Unit Title


Elementary School Teachers, Except Special Education
Middle School Teachers, Except Special Education
Secondary School Teachers, Except Spec. & Voc. Ed.
Special Education Teachers, Preschool, Kindergarten, and
Elementary School
Special Education Teachers, Middle School
Special Education Teachers, Secondary School
Adult Literacy, Remedial Education, and GED Teachers and
Instructors
Self-Enrichment Education Teachers
Teachers and Instructors, All Other
Archivists
Librarians
Library Technicians
Teacher Assistants

27-0000 ARTS, DESIGN, ENTERTAINMENT, SPORTS AND MEDIA OCCUPATIONS


Individuals plan, direct, design, create, compose or produce products, displays or performances
that are seen or heard or they set up, operate or maintain machines or equipment that are used
during design and presentation activities.
Occupational Unit Title

Broadcast News Analysts


Reporters and Correspondents
Public Relations Specialists
Editors
Technical Writers
Interpreters and Translators
Photographers

OU Number
27-3021.00
27-3022.00
27-3031.00
27-3041.00
27-3042.00
27-3091.00
27-4021.00

Educational
Job Zone
4
4
4
4
4
4
3

29-0000 HEALTHCARE PRACTITIONERS AND TECHNICAL OCCUPATIONS


Individuals provide diagnostic, therapeutic, reconstructive or preventive medical services to
humans or animals.
Occupational Unit Title

OU Number

Educational
Job Zone

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

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OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

Medical and Clinical Laboratory Technologists


Medical and Clinical Laboratory Technicians
Pharmacy Technicians
Occupational Health and Safety Specialists

29-2011.00
29-2012.00
29-2052.00
29-9011.00

Educational
Job Zone
4
3
3
4

31-0000 HEALTHCARE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS


Individuals work in a variety of healthcare environments, under the direct supervision of medical
personnel, to assist in equipment or patient preparation, provide clinical or personal care or
perform administrative and clerical duties.
OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

Healthcare Support Workers, All Other

31-9099.00

Educational
Job Zone
N/A

33-0000 PROTECTIVE SERVICE OCCUPATIONS


Individuals work in a variety of environments to protect people and property while exposing
themselves to some degree of danger.
OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

Fire Inspectors
Immigration and Customs Inspectors
Animal Control Workers
Private Detectives and Investigators

33-2021.01
33-3021.05
33-9011.00
33-9021.00

Educational
Job Zone
3
4
2
3

39-0000 PERSONAL CARE AND SERVICE OCCUPATIONS


Individuals deliver services that cater to the unique and/or immediate needs and wishes of
customers or co-workers.
OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

Recreation Workers

39-9032.00

Educational
Job Zone
4

41-0000 SALES AND RELATED OCCUPATIONS


Individuals interact with the public to rent or sell services, investments, property or goods on a
retail or wholesale basis.
OU Number

Occupational Unit Title

First-Line Supervisors/Managers of Retail Sales Workers


First-Line Supervisors/Managers of Non-Retail Sales Workers
Advertising Sales Agents
Sales Agents, Securities and Commodities

41-1011.00
41-1012.00
41-3011.00
41-3031.01

Educational
Job Zone
2
4
3
4

43-0000 OFFICE AND ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT OCCUPATIONS


Individuals work in an office environment to record, process or distribute information, perform
mathematical computations or coordinate activities.
Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:
Y

kirknguyen

CareerScope Assessment Profile

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06/01/2016

First-Line Supervisors/Managers of Office & Administrative

43-1011.00

Educational
Job Zone
3

43-4051.00
43-4121.00
43-4151.00
43-6011.00
43-9061.00

2
2
2
3
2

OU Number

Occupational Unit Title


Support Workers
Customer Service Representatives
Library Assistants, Clerical
Order Clerks
Executive Secretaries and Administrative Assistants
Office Clerks, General

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

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CareerScope Assessment Profile

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06/01/2016

INTEREST AREAS
Occupations have been divided into twelve broad interest areas. The CareerScope Interest Inventory contains items that describe work
activities from these Interest Areas. The table below explains the Interest Areas and lists some of the fastest-growing occupations within
each area.
Interest Area

Definition

Occupational Examples

01 Artistic

An interest in creative expression of feeling or ideas through


literary arts, visual arts, performing arts, or crafts.

Writer, Painter, Actor, Editor, Dancer,


Singer, Graphic Designer, Set Designer

02 Scientific

An interest in discovering, collecting, and analyzing


information about the natural world and applying scientific
research findings to problems in medicine, the life sciences,
and the natural sciences.

Physician, Audiologist, Veterinarian,


Biologist, Chemist, Speech Pathologist,
Laboratory Technician

03 Plants/Animals

An interest in activities involving plants and animals, usually


in an outdoor setting.

Gardener, Animal Groomer, Landscaper,


Forester, Animal Caretaker

04 Protective

An interest in using authority to protect people and property.

Police Officer, Private Investigator,


Security Guard, Bodyguard, Park Ranger,
Correctional Officer

05 Mechanical

An interest in applying mechanical principles to practical


situations using machines, hand-tools, or techniques to
produce, build, or repair things.

Electrical Engineer, Architect, Carpenter,


Chef, Mechanic, Ambulance Driver, Project
Engineer, Computer Equipment Repairer

06 Industrial

An interest in repetitive, concrete, organized activities in a


factory setting.

Machinist, Dry Cleaner, Baker, Welder,


Laborer, Lathe Operator, Hand Packager

07 Business Detail

An interest in organized, clearly defined activities requiring


accuracy and attention to details, primarily in an office
setting.

Bill Collector, Secretary, Receptionist,


Customer Service Representative, Health
Information Technician

08 Selling

An interest in bringing others to a point of view by personal


persuasion, using sales and promotional techniques.

Sales Representative, Stadium Vendor,


Clothing Salesperson, Telephone Solicitor,
Financial Planner, Travel Agent

09 Accommodating

An interest in catering to the wishes and needs of others,


usually on a one-to-one basis, through hospitality and
service work.

Manicurist, Restaurant Host, Waiter,


Waitress, Personal Shopper, Flight
Attendant

10 Humanitarian

An interest in helping individuals with their mental, social,


spiritual, physical and vocational concerns, through medical
or social services, therapy, or nursing.

Home Care Aide, Physical Therapist,


Nurse, Medical Assistant, Child Care
Worker, Dental Hygienist, Counselor,
Probation Officer

11 Leading/Influencing

An interest in leading and influencing others by using highlevel verbal or numerical abilities in business, education,
research, or management positions.

Database Administrator, Paralegal,


Teacher, Computer Engineer, Lawyer,
Stock Broker, Computer Programmer

12 Physical Performing

An interest in physical activities performed before an


audience, such as sports or daring physical feats.

Athlete, Coach, Movie Stunt Performer,


Juggler, Sports Instructor

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

CareerScope Assessment Profile

Page 17 of 18

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06/01/2016

kirknguyen

APTITUDES
Different combinations of aptitudes are important for different occupations. The table below lists the aptitudes that are measured by
CareerScope, and provides general examples and specific job tasks that require these aptitudes.
Aptitude

Definition

Specific Job Tasks

CareerScope Tasks

The ability to "catch on" or understand instructions and underlying principles;


ability to reason and make judgements. Closely related to doing well in school.
Examples
Use logic or scientific facts to define problems and draw conclusions; make
decisions and judgements; plan and supervise the work of others.

Pattern Visualization,
Diagnose and treat
Numerical Reasoning,
illnesses or injuries; use
Word Meanings
facts to solve a crime;
plan the layout of a
computer network; inspect
and test engine parts.
The ability to understand the meaning of words and to use them effectively;
Word Meanings
Write a novel; interview
ability to comprehend language, to understand relationships between words,
Verbal
guests on a radio talk
Aptitude and to understand the meanings of whole sentences and paragraphs.
show; edit newspaper
Examples
V
articles for publication;
Understand oral or written instructions or guidelines; understand and use
write captions for
training materials; use work-related reference materials.
magazine photos; take
notes during class.
The ability to perform arithmetic operations quickly and accurately.
Computation,
Analyze statistical data;
Examples
Numerical Reasoning
Numerical
develop budgets for an
Aptitude Make accurate numeric measurements; make change from currency; lay out
organization; measure wall
geometric patterns.
N
openings to fit and install
windows; add lists of
numbers.
The ability to think visually of geometric forms and to comprehend the twoPattern Visualization
Design layouts for new
dimensional representation of three-dimensional objects; ability to recognize
Spatial
highway systems; create
Aptitude the relationships resulting from the movement of objects in space.
diagrams of wiring
Examples
S
systems in buildings; use
Lay out or position objects; observe and comprehend the movements of
patterns to make clothing;
objects; understand the effects of physical stresses on objects.
operate a forklift; use a
floor plan to find an office.
The ability to perceive detail in objects or in pictorial or graphic material; ability Examine and compare
Object Identification,
to make visual comparisons and discriminations and see slight differences in
Form
cells under a microscope; Abstract Shape
Perception shapes and shadings of figures and widths and lengths of lines.
check temperature gauges Matching
Examples
P
on machinery; inspect
Inspect objects for flaws or scratches; determine whether patterns are the
parts on an assembly line;
same; observe color, texture, and size of objects.
sort merchandise by size.
The ability to perceive pertinent detail in verbal or tabular material; ability to
Proofread manuscripts for Clerical Matching
observe differences in copy, to proofread words and numbers, and to avoid
Clerical
typographical errors; keep
Perception perceptual errors in arithmetic computation.
inventory records; sort
Examples
Q
mail according to zip code;
Check work orders and specifications for errors.
operate a cash register.
The ability to coordinate eyes and hands or fingers rapidly and accurately in
Add objects to a moving
CareerScope does
making precise movements with speed.
Motor
assembly belt; distribute
not directly measure
Examples
Coordination
handbills to passers-by.
these aptitudes.
Guide objects into position; make quick and accurate movements.
K
However, based
upon your use of the
The ability to move the fingers and manipulate small objects with the fingers
Repair a watch; play the
computer mouse, it
rapidly or accurately.
Finger
piano; replace eyeglass
is assumed that your
Examples
Dexterity
screws; put coins in a
scores are at least
Grasp and manipulate small objects; make fine adjustments to machinery; play parking meter.
F
average. Your
a musical instrument.
counselor may
The ability to move the hands easily and skillfully; ability to work with the
Stack bricks to construct a choose to directly
hands in placing and turning motions.
Manual
assess these
wall; pack oranges into
Examples
Dexterity
aptitudes and report
crates; position dolls in a
Move, stack, turn, or place objects; make coordinated movements of the arms toy store window display. your actual scores.
M
and hands.
General
Learning
G

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

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GENERAL EDUCATION DEVELOPMENT (GED)


The Recommendations section of your Assessment Profile lists job titles and their GED requirements (GED Req) for both
Mathematical (M) and Language (L) development. The GED ratings identify the skill levels necessary for successful job training
and performance. Each GED rating represents a range of educational levels defined by general math and language skills.
Examples of required skills at each level appear below.
GED Rating and
Equivalent Grade
Level
6
College: Years 3-4
5
College: Years 1-2
4
Grades: 9-12
3
Grades: 7-8
2
Grades: 4-6
1
Grades: 1-3

(L) Language Development

(M) Mathematical Development


Use modern algebra, calculus, or statistics.

Read literature, technical journals, or legal documents;


write books, songs, or scientific reports.

Use linear algebra, calculus, or statistics.

Read literature, poetry, and plays; write or make


speeches.

Use algebra, geometry, or shop math.

Read novels or manuals; write reports or business


letters; speak before an audience.

Use business math, simple algebra, or simple


geometry.

Read novels or rules; write reports using proper


grammar; speak correctly in public.

Multiply, divide, use fractions, or use graphs.

Read instructions using the dictionary; write using


proper punctuation; speak clearly.

Add, subtract, make change, or measure.

Read up to 2500 words; print simple sentences; speak


using correct word order.

SPECIFIC VOCATIONAL PREPARATION (SVP)


The Recommendations section of your Assessment Profile lists job titles and their Specific Vocational Preparation
requirements (SVP Req). SVP is defined as the amount of time required to learn the duties and acquire the information
needed for a specific occupation. This training may be acquired in a school, work, military, institutional, or vocational
environment.
SVP Req

Time Required

Short demonstration only

Anything beyond short demonstration up to and including 1 month

Over 1 month up to and including 3 months

Over 3 months up to and including 6 months

Over 6 months up to and including 1 year

Over 1 year up to and including 2 years

Over 2 years up to and including 4 years

Over 4 years up to and including 10 years

Over 10 years

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

CareerScope

Summary Report

Date of Report: 6/1/16


kirk nguyen
kirknguyen
Date of Interest Administration: 6/1/16
Date of Aptitude Administration: 6/1/16
Copyright 2016 Vocational Research Institute

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

CareerScope Summary Report


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6/1/16

INTEREST RESULTS

APTITUDE RESULTS

The table below reports and displays the percentage of LIKE responses
that you recorded for each of the twelve Interest Areas. The dark vertical
line in the chart is your average percentage of LIKE responses (10%)
across all twelve Interest Areas.
Interest Area

Page 1 of 3

The graph below reports and displays your aptitudes as standard


scores and as percentile scores. An aptitude score of 100 is exactly
average. Scores between 80 and 120 can be thought of as in the
average range. Percentile (%tile) scores report the percentage of
people who score below you. The graph displays your relative
strengths.

% Like

01

Artistic

02

Scientific

54

Aptitude

03

Plants/Animals

General Learning

108

66

04

Protective

Verbal Aptitude

115

77

05

Mechanical

17

Numerical Aptitude

108

66

06

Industrial

Spatial Aptitude

89

29

97

44

Score %tile

07

Business Detail

Form Perception

08

Selling

Clerical Perception

140

98

Motor Coordination

100

50

Finger Dexterity

100

50

Manual Dexterity

100

50

09

Accommodating

10

Humanitarian

11

Leading/Influencing

36

12

Physical Performing

Average Range

--- Score can not be calculated

The following Interest Areas, listed in order of your preference, stand


out significantly above your average level of interest:
Scientific, Leading/Influencing

Your aptitude profile may include Motor Coordination, Finger Dexterity and Manual
Dexterity scores. The sources of these scores are listed below. If Counselor is
listed as the source of information, an assumption has been made regarding the
score. If None is listed as the source, the performance factor will not be
considered when making Work Group recommendations. Motor Coordination:
Counselor; Finger Dexterity: Counselor; Manual Dexterity: Counselor.

RECOMMENDATIONS
The world of work has been divided into Interest Areas. These areas are further divided into Work Groups based upon aptitude requirements. 59 Work
Groups are listed in the table below. When a number appears in the I column, it means the Work Group falls within one of your significant interest
areas (1 = most preferred). When a symbol appears in the A column, it means that your aptitude scores qualify you for that Work Group. (You can
be even more confident that you qualify for a Work Group when it is marked with a symbol.)

09.01

Work Group
Hospitality Services

Land/Motor Vehicle Operation

09.02

Barber & Beauty Services

05.09

Materials Control

09.03

Passenger Services

05.10

Crafts

09.05

Attendant Services

Performing Arts: Dance

05.11

Equipment Operation

10.01

Social Services

01.06

Craft Arts

05.12

Elemental Work: Mechanical

10.02

Nursing, Therapy & Specialized

02.01

Physical Sciences

06.01

Production Technology

10.03

Child & Adult Care

02.02

Life Sciences

06.02

Production Work

11.01

Mathematics & Statistics

02.03

Medical Sciences

06.03

Quality Control

11.02

Educational & Library Svcs

02.04

Laboratory Technology

06.04

Elemental Work: Industrial

11.03

Social Research

03.01

Mgr Work: Plants/Animals

07.01

Administrative Detail

11.04

Law

03.03

Animal Training & Service

11.05

Business Administration

03.04

Elem Work: Plants/Animals

07.02

Mathematical Detail

11.06

Finance

04.01

Safety & Law Enforcement

07.03

Financial Detail

11.07

Services Administration

04.02

Security Services

07.04

Oral Communications

11.08

Communications

Promotion

Engineering

Records Processing

11.09

05.01

07.05

Regulations Enforcement

05.02

Mgr Work: Mechanical

Clerical Machine Operation

11.10

Engineering Technology

Clerical Handling

Business Management

05.03

07.07

11.11

Air/Water Vehicle Operation

Sales Technology

Contracts & Claims

05.04

08.01

11.12

05.05

Craft Technology

08.02

General Sales

08.03

Vending

01.01

Work Group
Literary Arts

05.07

Work Group
Quality Control

01.02

Visual Arts

05.08

01.03

Performing Arts: Drama

01.04

Performing Arts: Music

01.05

07.06

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

CareerScope Summary Report


kirknguyen

Page 2 of 3

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6/1/16

INTEREST AREAS
Occupations have been divided into twelve broad interest areas. The CareerScope Interest Inventory contains items that describe work
activities from these Interest Areas. The table below explains the Interest Areas and lists some of the fastest-growing occupations within
each area.
Interest Area

Definition

Occupational Examples

01 Artistic

An interest in creative expression of feeling or ideas through


literary arts, visual arts, performing arts, or crafts.

Writer, Painter, Actor, Editor, Dancer,


Singer, Graphic Designer, Set Designer

02 Scientific

An interest in discovering, collecting, and analyzing


information about the natural world and applying scientific
research findings to problems in medicine, the life sciences,
and the natural sciences.

Physician, Audiologist, Veterinarian,


Biologist, Chemist, Speech Pathologist,
Laboratory Technician

03 Plants/Animals

An interest in activities involving plants and animals, usually


in an outdoor setting.

Gardener, Animal Groomer, Landscaper,


Forester, Animal Caretaker

04 Protective

An interest in using authority to protect people and property.

Police Officer, Private Investigator,


Security Guard, Bodyguard, Park Ranger,
Correctional Officer

05 Mechanical

An interest in applying mechanical principles to practical


situations using machines, hand-tools, or techniques to
produce, build, or repair things.

Electrical Engineer, Architect, Carpenter,


Chef, Mechanic, Ambulance Driver, Project
Engineer, Computer Equipment Repairer

06 Industrial

An interest in repetitive, concrete, organized activities in a


factory setting.

Machinist, Dry Cleaner, Baker, Welder,


Laborer, Lathe Operator, Hand Packager

07 Business Detail

An interest in organized, clearly defined activities requiring


accuracy and attention to details, primarily in an office
setting.

Bill Collector, Secretary, Receptionist,


Customer Service Representative, Health
Information Technician

08 Selling

An interest in bringing others to a point of view by personal


persuasion, using sales and promotional techniques.

Sales Representative, Stadium Vendor,


Clothing Salesperson, Telephone Solicitor,
Financial Planner, Travel Agent

09 Accommodating

An interest in catering to the wishes and needs of others,


usually on a one-to-one basis, through hospitality and
service work.

Manicurist, Restaurant Host, Waiter,


Waitress, Personal Shopper, Flight
Attendant

10 Humanitarian

An interest in helping individuals with their mental, social,


spiritual, physical and vocational concerns, through medical
or social services, therapy, or nursing.

Home Care Aide, Physical Therapist,


Nurse, Medical Assistant, Child Care
Worker, Dental Hygienist, Counselor,
Probation Officer

11 Leading/Influencing

An interest in leading and influencing others by using highlevel verbal or numerical abilities in business, education,
research, or management positions.

Database Administrator, Paralegal,


Teacher, Computer Engineer, Lawyer,
Stock Broker, Computer Programmer

12 Physical Performing

An interest in physical activities performed before an


audience, such as sports or daring physical feats.

Athlete, Coach, Movie Stunt Performer,


Juggler, Sports Instructor

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y

CareerScope Summary Report


kirknguyen

Page 3 of 3

kirk nguyen

6/1/16

APTITUDES
Different combinations of aptitudes are important for different occupations. The table below lists the aptitudes that are measured by
CareerScope, and provides general examples and specific job tasks that require these aptitudes.
Aptitude

Definition

Specific Job Tasks

CareerScope Tasks

The ability to "catch on" or understand instructions and underlying principles;


ability to reason and make judgements. Closely related to doing well in school.
Examples
Use logic or scientific facts to define problems and draw conclusions; make
decisions and judgements; plan and supervise the work of others.

Pattern Visualization,
Diagnose and treat
Numerical Reasoning,
illnesses or injuries; use
Word Meanings
facts to solve a crime;
plan the layout of a
computer network; inspect
and test engine parts.
The ability to understand the meaning of words and to use them effectively;
Word Meanings
Write a novel; interview
ability to comprehend language, to understand relationships between words,
Verbal
guests on a radio talk
Aptitude and to understand the meanings of whole sentences and paragraphs.
show; edit newspaper
Examples
V
articles for publication;
Understand oral or written instructions or guidelines; understand and use
write captions for
training materials; use work-related reference materials.
magazine photos; take
notes during class.
The ability to perform arithmetic operations quickly and accurately.
Computation,
Analyze statistical data;
Examples
Numerical Reasoning
Numerical
develop budgets for an
Aptitude Make accurate numeric measurements; make change from currency; lay out
organization; measure wall
geometric patterns.
N
openings to fit and install
windows; add lists of
numbers.
The ability to think visually of geometric forms and to comprehend the twoPattern Visualization
Design layouts for new
dimensional representation of three-dimensional objects; ability to recognize
Spatial
highway systems; create
Aptitude the relationships resulting from the movement of objects in space.
diagrams of wiring
Examples
S
systems in buildings; use
Lay out or position objects; observe and comprehend the movements of
patterns to make clothing;
objects; understand the effects of physical stresses on objects.
operate a forklift; use a
floor plan to find an office.
The ability to perceive detail in objects or in pictorial or graphic material; ability Examine and compare
Object Identification,
to make visual comparisons and discriminations and see slight differences in
Form
cells under a microscope; Abstract Shape
Perception shapes and shadings of figures and widths and lengths of lines.
check temperature gauges Matching
Examples
P
on machinery; inspect
Inspect objects for flaws or scratches; determine whether patterns are the
parts on an assembly line;
same; observe color, texture, and size of objects.
sort merchandise by size.
The ability to perceive pertinent detail in verbal or tabular material; ability to
Proofread manuscripts for Clerical Matching
observe differences in copy, to proofread words and numbers, and to avoid
Clerical
typographical errors; keep
Perception perceptual errors in arithmetic computation.
inventory records; sort
Examples
Q
mail according to zip code;
Check work orders and specifications for errors.
operate a cash register.
The ability to coordinate eyes and hands or fingers rapidly and accurately in
Add objects to a moving
CareerScope does
making precise movements with speed.
Motor
assembly belt; distribute
not directly measure
Examples
Coordination
handbills to passers-by.
these aptitudes.
Guide objects into position; make quick and accurate movements.
K
However, based
upon your use of the
The ability to move the fingers and manipulate small objects with the fingers
Repair a watch; play the
computer mouse, it
rapidly or accurately.
Finger
piano; replace eyeglass
is assumed that your
Examples
Dexterity
screws; put coins in a
scores are at least
Grasp and manipulate small objects; make fine adjustments to machinery; play parking meter.
F
average. Your
a musical instrument.
counselor may
The ability to move the hands easily and skillfully; ability to work with the
Stack bricks to construct a choose to directly
hands in placing and turning motions.
Manual
assess these
wall; pack oranges into
Examples
Dexterity
aptitudes and report
crates; position dolls in a
Move, stack, turn, or place objects; make coordinated movements of the arms toy store window display. your actual scores.
M
and hands.
General
Learning
G

Standard:N Audio:N Untimed:N Language:E Intro:Y SpeedTrial:


Y