Are you confident about your critical thinking skills? Let's your skills with this 'creative and critical thinking MCQ quiz. ' Are you interested in solving today's big problems? If so, you will need to develop an inquisitive mind and strong investigation skills. Are you able to ask powerful questions? Do you have the skills necessary to imagine new solutions and create action plans? Take this assessment and find out how strong creative and critical thinking abilities you have.
How much money can I make?
Who is responsible?
Can I accomplish this?
Analyzing problems and evaluating outcomes...discovering different perspectives and brainstorming ideas.
Finding objective answers...coming up with subjective answers.
Shallow thinking...deeper-level thinking.
What do I hear/see/smell?
Who is to blame?
What is my gut reaction?
Both a and c
Solve it as soon as possible.
Take time to observe the situation and discover the cause of the issue.
Walk away; it is most likely not your responsibility.
Ask your friends what they would do.
Silently observing the situation.
Writing up an action plan.
Taking a moment for silent contemplation.
Narrows the scope of the conversation.
Is less reliable than a yes or no question.
Is open-ended and expands your thinking.
Calls for a one-word response.
A perspective you may have.
An idea you take for granted.
A piece of information you have researched.
The answer to a question.
Compare, contrast and connect.
Prioritize, pursue and persuade.
Question, quiz and quarrel.
Navigate, nurture and negotiate.
Very active; I am always daydreaming.
Somewhat active; I invent things in my head from time to time.
Not active at all; I'm too logical.
I'm actually not sure.
Laurel wants to know which books will give them answers.
Henry is curious about which rules can be broken.
Dolores is brainstorming a list of whom they can ask for help.
Stevie is ready to give up.
Sometimes, but not regularly.
Never; I just go with the flow.
All the time; I'm always aware of my achievements and where I need to improve.
What does that mean?
On stage, when you are in the school play.
On the football field, when you fumble the ball.
In the lunch room, when you are allowed to sit with the popular crowd.
On your report card through grades and comments.
Could often be prevented by planning ahead.
Don't serve a purpose.
Are never beneficial.
Usually can't be avoided.
Blame the others involved.
Don't think about it ever again.
Examine what you learned from it.
Lecture others about it.
Job skills: they are what will get you hired.
Both are equally important.
Thinking skills: you can use them to learn a variety of job skills when you are ready to enter the workforce.
Neither: it is more important to be a nice person.
All are equally important.
Here's an interesting quiz for you.