Josh Rosen Wonderlic Test Score

From being a high school All-American to being a stand-out quarterback at UCLA, Josh Rosen seems to be going places.

Many scouts have him as being the top quarterback going in the 2018 draft – we’ll have to see if any opinions change when the NFL Scouting Combine wraps up.

When the Wonderlic test score results from the NFL Combine have been released, we will post Josh Rosen’s score here. For now, you can get a sense for how tough the Wonderlic test is for these players by taking our sample test. Just click the “Start Test” button to begin. You can also see ourĀ huge list of Wonderlic test scores from past players.

Take a Sample Wonderlic Test

Take our 50-question Wonderlic test by clicking the “Start Quiz” button below!

About Josh Rosen

Josh Rosen will be joining Aaron Rodgers as another great quarterback in the NFL. His time at Cal saw many great come from behind wins and an offense that was elevated by a great quarterback.

What is the Wonderlic?

The Wonderlic Test is a cognitive abilities test that is traditionally administered to job applicants or students across the country. It is a 50 question test that applicants have a total of just 12 minutes to complete. The vast majority of test takers are unable to complete all 50 questions and the average score of the test is designed to be 20 – similar to how the average score of an IQ test is designed to be 100.

The questions on the Wonderlic are not necessarily difficult – most people are able to correctly answer the majority of questions on the test. The time constraint of just 12 minutes is what makes the test so challenging.

The Wonderlic has been in place in the NFL since the 1970s when Tom Landry, the famous head coach of the Dallas Cowboys, started giving the test to college athletes that he was interested in drafting. The NFL soon caught on and made the Wonderlic test a part of the NFL Scouting Combine.

Because the Wonderlic has been around for such a long time, there is a big database of Wonderlic scores, which allow us to accurately compare the scores of current draft picks to those from decades ago.

Photo credit:

Eric Chan from Hollywood, United States (DSC_2057) [CC BY 2.0 (], via Wikimedia Commons