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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishaptitudeap‧ti‧tude /ˈæptɪtjuːd $ -tuːd/ noun [countable, uncountable]  1 GOOD ATnatural ability or skill, especially in learningaptitude for He has a natural aptitude for teaching.2 aptitude test
Examples from the Corpus
aptitudeThe score of 87 represents low or below-average academic aptitude.At an early age Susan showed an aptitude for languages.On board training is given to enable us to promote staff who show ability and aptitude.Like Milton, you might not have allowed yourself to think about your favorite talents and aptitudes in a long time.All applicants are given aptitude tests before being invited for interview.Recruiters were ordered to sign up more high school graduates who showed high aptitudes for science, engineering and electronics.Of her two surviving children, Carl showed no particular musical aptitude.A trainee with normal aptitude can learn these techniques in a few months.She soon discovered that he had a remarkable aptitude for learning words, especially if he liked them.The greatest influence was, of course, the aptitude the student brought to school-something. determined largely by family background.None of them have the time, admittedly, but most are also lacking the aptitude.natural aptitudeHowever, Diana discovered that she had a natural aptitude for this work.While some people have a natural aptitude for living in the great outdoors, success usually has little to do with intelligence.A natural aptitude for the work.Whether the death was suicide, or a result of his natural aptitude for failure, was never established.
From Longman Business Dictionaryaptitudeap‧ti‧tude /ˈæptətjuːd-tuːd/ noun [countable, uncountable] the natural ability to do a particular activity or jobaptitude forHe had a remarkable aptitude for accountancy.staff who show aptitude for managerial responsibility
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