PMP Practice Test
Practice Questions for the Project Management Exam
Our free PMP practice exam is aimed at individuals wishing to gain the Project Management Professional credential (PMP). The free test includes a wide variety of test questions to help you revise for your actual PMP exam including; Planning, Execution, Monitoring and Controlling, Closing, Social Responsibilities and Professionalism.
The actual PMP exam is governed by the Project Management Institute (PMI). Candidates must usually gain the PMP credential by completing a PMI certified training course and then a final examination. Our practice exam is the ideal tool to help you study for the PMP exam. The exam simulator pulls random questions from our resource rich pool of project management questions specifically designed for the PMP exam. As with all our exams, users are free to take the exam as many times as they wish.
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Timed test (no limit)
The actual PMP exam is a computerised test, lasting 4 hours in total. There are 200 multiple choice questions of which 25 are considered pretest questions (which carry no score). These are designed to help you get comfortable with the exam format and style.
The PMP credential is validated by ISO, the International Organization for Standardization
Candidates usually require one of the following prerequisites; high school diploma, degree or 35 hours formal PMI training
Other exams offered by PMI other than PMP, include CAPM, PgMP, PMI RMP and PMI SP PMI
Successful project management is all about learning to take charge of projects, defining them and then breaking them down into smaller more manageable phases. A sharp project manager must also poses the skills necessary to control budgets, schedule, and lead a project through to completion. Anticipating problems, and planning for them during the project is all part of the juggling act that is project management.
Studying for the PMP requires an in-depth understanding of project management. Candidates need to realise that even an experienced project manager can run into problems! It’s how they deal with those problems that defines whether they are a good or bad manager.
Projects are non-recurring objectives that lie outside of the normal activities of a company. They require thoughtful planning and decision making. Many projects will cross departments and call for leadership and team spirit.
Remember, becoming a project manager doesn’t require any skills you don’t already poses. It’s just a case of understanding those skills and utilizing them in situations where they are required. A project should not be seen as an impossible task that no-one else wants, but rather as an interesting challenge!
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