After conducting an AI interview you as the candidate might be wondering how the AI is looking at you, and what it’s telling the recruiter about you. If you are using a practice AI Assessment (or if your results are being shared with you), you may be wondering what these analytics mean, and how you can interpret them.

It’s important to remember that the results are categorized into 4 main personality categories. Each trait is weighted in the calculation for determining the category score based on the recruiter’s settings. There are no right answers to the AI. A trait that might be positive in one category will not necessarily be a positive trait in another. A low AI score in a category is also not a bad thing; in fact, an employer might be looking for someone who doesn’t score high in a certain area. It all depends on the employer, the position, and company culture because at the end of the day it’s a person who is hiring you not the AI.


These 4 points are the most common AI Categories you will be rated across. And you can use this break down to compare what you said with your score to help interpret your results.

Scoring in Leadership:
You can think of your Leadership scoring like this: Are you displaying the qualities of someone who is a leader? Are you presenting yourself as someone who takes charge, takes responsibility for a project and the rest of the team? Do you work with the team in getting the project done? Do you take on and complete extra responsibilities?

Scoring in Attitude:
Your attitude score can most easily be interpreted as how open-minded you presented yourself to be. This can mean how easily you’ve shown yourself to become comfortable when encountering new situations, new people, new opportunities, or new experiences.

Scoring in Communication:
How strongly are your communication skills presenting? Are you articulate with your thoughts and how you verbally express them to others? Do you connect with people emotionally and are you sympathetic or empathetic? Are you more analytical and approach others analytically instead of emotionally?

Scoring in Collaboration:
How do you work with others? Different from leadership, your ability to collaborate represents how you come across as a team player. Can you compromise when needed, but can you look at a situation analytically and stick to an idea even if it’s the hard one, to get the job done right?