Los analistas trabajan en diversos campos para descifrar problemas complejos y encontrar soluciones. En la entrevista, los empleadores buscarán candidatos con grandes habilidades analíticas y de resolución de problemas, además de un profundo conocimiento del campo de especialización. Para hacerte una mejor idea de las preguntas concretas que te podrían plantear, intenta realizar búsquedas por puestos concretos, como analista de negocios, analista financiero, analista de programación o analista de datos.

110.621Preguntas de entrevista para el cargo de Analista compartidas por los candidatos

Estas son las tres preguntas de entrevista más comunes para el puesto de analista y cómo responderlas:

Respuesta recomendada: Elabora una lista en la que recojas las cualidades técnicas y personales que podrías aportar al puesto. La descripción del empleo probablemente incluya las habilidades concretas que está buscando la empresa, así que aprovecha para incorporarlas a tu respuesta.

Respuesta recomendada: Esta pregunta está pensada para evaluar tu planteamiento lógico y tus habilidades de resolución de problemas. Es importante que expliques cómo sueles priorizar los cambios, evaluar su impacto en los proyectos y recursos, e identificar las nuevas carencias que dichos cambios generarían en los diseños funcionales y técnicos.

Respuesta recomendada: Detalla los sistemas y herramientas y cómo los has utilizado. Si tienes experiencia en alguno de los sistemas que utiliza la empresa, es importante que lo destaques. Si no estás familiarizado con la tecnología que utiliza la empresa, explica cómo tienes pensado aprender a usarla.

Se le preguntó a Data Analyst…9 de enero de 2020

↳

So if you get any call from a company sating that you are selected then first visit their office get your hard copy of offer letter do some research on google ask people then think. And if anyone is saying you first you need to do certification then it will be final then dont choose that company. They are fooling you by taking your money and wasting your time. Menos

↳

So have you paid money then visited? These are looters.

↳

Ya we will report it to police and cybercrime their all numbers their all Email ids and all from so called company people to specialist learning institute we will report everyones number Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…20 de febrero de 2013

↳

please mail me at harshas300@gmail.com

↳

please mail me at bharathc@ivycomptech.com

↳

plz mail me too at ankurvig@gmail.com

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…12 de abril de 2018

↳

Till now no call from Sahara after interview.

↳

No,not yet

↳

Yes i was also told that they will call at the end of this month. Just waiting for their call. Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…1 de junio de 2009

↳

The people who require more info are missing the point. In real life decisions, you are often working on too little data to make an "easy" decision. There is no right answer to this question. What they are looking for is your ability to think the problem though, make estimates and arrive at an answer. My advice with a problem like this is to take a sheet of paper and think out loud as you work through it. Let the interviewer in on your thought process. The WORST thing you could do is ask "what sort of golf ball?"! Menos

↳

That's a trick question. Everyone knows that golf balls are now banned by TSA. This question is devised to see if you can go on a business trip without ending up being branded a terrorist. Menos

↳

So this type of question is to see how you think and if you can do it under pressure. The question is structured to allow you to ask questions, like what kind of plane is it? On the other hand, the interviewer might have an answer from an interviewing book for golf balls in a 757 or whatever he might tell you the plane is. You might have the opportunity to take control, so pick a plane you are familiar with from a recent flight, say “I flew in on a 727 yesterday, so can I use that for my estimate?” (You will probably get a yes answer and he probably does not know a 727 from a 737, so he can’t challenge your numbers if they sound reasonable). “Ok, when I made reservations on Orbitz and picked a seat, I remember there were 32 seats with 2 on one side of aisle and 3 on the other. I have not done geometry recently, but I think the area of a circle is Pi-R-squared, so a plane is basically a cylinder which means I can multiply the circle area by the length to get volume. (so you can offhandedly ask the interviewer something like “that’s what we learned in junior high right?” – and probably get a confirmation). So it seems like the plane was widest at the floor level and each seat was about 3 feet including arm rests and the space in between, plus the aisle width gets you a diameter of about 18 feet so radius is 9 feet. Let me do a little math over here on the white board: the area of the circle is 3.1415x9x9, so I am estimating and will use 3 instead of PI, so we get 243 square feet.” “So there were 32 seats and it seemed like about 3 feet for the seat and the tiny leg room x32=96 feet. But there was more space for exit door rows, bulkhead, attendant station, kitchen, bathroom and first class leg space, that adds about 30 feet = 126. The cockpit is probably 12 feet long, but tapers down, so we will use 9, plus 8 effective feet for the tapered tail area = 143 feet. Given the inaccuracy of this estimate, we can ignore the .1415 I dropped off PI to make math easy on the whiteboard earlier. (Back to the whiteboard and) 143 x 243 = 34,749 cubic feet. When I toss the golf balls in, I will assume the seats and equipment is there, but the overhead bins are open for the balls. That other stuff probably reduces usable volume by 20% or 6800 leaving about 28,000 cubic feet. So now I need to figure out the volume of a golf ball.” “I have only played golf twice, and was really bad – nearly killed somebody with a slice!” (just adding some humor to the interview - so I make a circle with my finger and say) “I think the golf ball was about this big – looks like less than 2 inches, maybe 1 and three quarters? Do you golf a lot? Does that sound reasonable?” (so he might give you a clue or a nod or admit he doesn’t really know either). “Ok, back to the 8th grade. Volume of a sphere – man, that one’s tough, I kind of forget. Area of circle was PI-R-squared, so that has to be multiplied by something like we did for a cylinder. The “height” of a sphere is the diameter, but it is not a full cylinder, so it would be less than multiplying by the length of the “side” or diameter in this case. So, Mrs/Mr interviewer, I know this question is about estimating, not remembering junior high math, so can you give me a hint on this one? (Yes: it’s V = (four/three)*area of the circle) – (or no, just guess. So then you take the volume if it were a cylinder and reduce it by a reasonable amount. He doesn’t know unless he has a book). “Now we do painstaking math on the whiteboard, ask for a calculator, or take a guess. 3.1414xR2x four thirds = 3.2 cubic inches. Golf balls will leave gaps when packed into a container, but not too inefficient, let’s say instead of 3.2 cubic inches, let’s say 3.4 (just needs to sound reasonable). How many cubic inches in a cubic foot? 1 foot by 1 foot by 1 foot = 12x12x12 inches = 1728. Now divide that by 3.4 and get 508 golf balls in a cubic foot and we estimated 28,000 in the plane, so that is about 14 million golf balls.” (sidenote, this involves tedious math on paper or whiteboard, but it gets you an answer. It may be that he is happy with you reasoning out your methodology, but he probably has a number in mind, so when you ask, he will let you do it out on the whiteboard) So I actually did this by scratch just now and it does take a while. I used Excel for the math so it would take longer on a whiteboard. More importantly, not a single one of my numbers is right, but they don’t seem unreasonable. Does the interviewer know how many seats, rows, wasted space, etc on the plane you are using? No. But he sees an analytical thought process and ability to reason and estimate. Don’t panic. Don’t make a random guess right away. I might give a few hints if I asked this question. So if the real answer is 1 million or 50 million then I sounded dumb, but you have to assume he is asking this to everyone else and they might not do much better, so stay confident and calm. Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…15 de abril de 2010

↳

It's not 500. Not sure if correct but I calc 666.

↳

Hey G It goes like this 1000-2x+1000-2x+1000-x=2000 ( equate it to 2000 because after this u will wont need to go back third time as the maximum u can carry will be over in two time) x=200 (first stop point @ 200 feet) 1000-2y+1000-y=1000 ( equate it to 1000 because after this u will wont need to go back second time as the maximum u can carry will be over once y=333 (second stop point @ 533 feet) so you can move the remaining 1000 distance in (1000-533)=533 to Point B. So 533 bananas left Menos

↳

Sorry for the fat fingers in my answers! I ate too many bananas and was feeling ill, lol Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…6 de noviembre de 2011

↳

1) stapling papers together (Staplers don't use pins...they use staples). 2) hemming pants that are too long. 3) nailing co-workers to the cubical wall 4) melting it down and casting 25 mm figures for wargames 5) Sell it on Craigslist to someone that has staples but no stapler. Menos

↳

1. staple remover 2. paper weight 3. door stop 4. hammer 5. weapon

↳

1. paper weight 2. wall decoration (Art work, Conversation piece, etc.) 3. spare parts for my working stapler 4. decoy stapler (for my co-workers to 'borrow') 5. parts for a desk catapult Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…26 de agosto de 2015

↳

Hi, I have also received an offer from Shell.They are actually looking for real time experience.All the questions are required to be explained with examples and how it was handled.Good Luck Menos

↳

within a week. first call then email.

↳

Hi.. No based on your telephonic interview they call you for f2f interview. It doesn't happen on same day.. give it a week or so.. it's pretty fast.. max a fortnight.. all the best. Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…6 de octubre de 2013

↳

Both have expiration date. If they are not sold/used by the expiration date/flight time, they are useless Menos

↳

Both are designed for efficient transportation

↳

They are both designed to be lightweight, which translates into saving on transportation costs and energy. Menos

Se le preguntó a Data Analyst…23 de marzo de 2013

↳

I gave a kidney to a sick little girl who was on the verge of death, Her parents could not afford the operation so I performed the operation myself, I am a pizza delivery man with just a pair of scissors. Menos

↳

Time. I spent an afternoon in an assisted-living home and helped with the Bingo tournament. It was all the rage and my ounce of time is immeasurable to those who need it the most. Menos

↳

Patience, though it is a virtue, it can be a gift when you try to understand a co-worker rather than gossip, yell or ostracize them. Menos

Se le preguntó a Business Analyst…28 de febrero de 2012

↳

1 - P(gun1 failed) * P(gun2 failed) = 1 - (3/6)*(4/6) = 2/3

↳

probability of 1st gun firing a round is P(a)=3/6. and probability of 2nd gun firing P(b)= 2/6. probability of 1st gun FAILURE P(a')=3/6 probability of 2 nd gun FAILURE P(b')=4/6 3 conditions are possible p(a)*P(b')+P(a')*P(b)+P(a)*P(b)=2/3 Menos

↳

I guess it is a six revolver. 1-3/6*4/6=2/3