Friday, October 13, 2017


Leading online recruiting company in the video captioning and audio transcription industry REV, known for taking transcription and captioning to another level as the company has become an authority in online workforce recruiting with its prompt payments and
huge workload availability, creating a stable earning environment for the work-from-home and online part-time working-class community.

Prospective transcribers will have to take a rather not too easy test before they can be qualified to earn on REV. This test is usually the litmus test to authenticate and clarify if the applicant is suitable for a job position on REV.

 The REV Test for prospective applicants comprises of 3 parts which include:

Typing Test: This part isn't of primary importance as it is to check applicant's typing but what one has to know is that REV at the end of the day will not be the one to dictate it's workers pace, you work at your pace which makes this part of the whole test not important.

Command of English Language: Important, yes, but of secondary importance.

Transcription Test: Most Important. This test is of primary importance as and the key factor to being recruited as a Transcriber on REV.

The Transcription test which is called the Boeing/NASA Interview consists of a lady interviewing two men (3 Speakers). Edit and change 'Speaker 1' to 'Interviewer', 'Speaker 2' remains same while 'Speaker 3' changes to 'Chris Ferguson'.

Below is the exact style and transcript required by REV for clearance. Many applicants have been rejected just because of this part of the Test, use the below transcript to scale the Test hurdle and begin to earn as a Transcriber working from anywhere globally and at your own pace and time.

[Interviewer] Boeing is known for airplanes, but they actually have a long history in space. Since NASA's beginning, Boeing has been a contractor on every manned space program, including building the parts for the International Space Station. 

[Speaker 2] Boeing has been in human spaceflight from day one, and so it's just part of our core. 

[Interviewer] NASA is hosting a competition for private enterprise to build a spacecraft to transport humans to the International Space Station. Winning this contract will cement dominance in the new space race. 

[Speaker 2] We see this as just the next huge opportunity for Boeing and for NASA. 

[Interviewer] How big do you expect the market to be? 

[Speaker 2] The development price itself is such a huge barrier. Just a very different business model than Boeing used to. Our huge development programs are typically centered around commercial airplanes, military aircraft, where there is a lot of orders. And right now the foundation of the business is two flights a year. 

[Interviewer] And Boeing hopes that those flights will be made in their CST 100 capsule. Their weldless design makes their crafts stronger and lighter than traditional models. 
I am ready to get inside this space capsule. 

[Speaker 2] Well, come on in. 

[Interviewer] Okay. How many astronauts will fly in this capsule? 

[Speaker 2] Right now we've configured it to fly up to five, but the CST 100 is designed for up to seven. We have the significant experience obviously in capsules from Mercury and Gemini Apollo. The capsule was an easy decision. 

[Interviewer] What about comfort? This isn't exactly the most comfortable position I have ever been in. 

[Speaker 2] No absolutely, but because of the potential with different anomalies, you can have a very rough landing. We needed to make sure that this design would satisfy even the roughest potential landing. 

[Interviewer] Chris Ferguson piloted America's last shuttle and his new mission is to get Boeing's commercial space program off the ground. 
This is the simulator for the CST 1OO? 

[Chris Ferguson] Yes, this is going to be what we call our engineering simulator. 

[Interviewer] How similar is commanding a spaceship to piloting an airplane? 

[Chris Ferguson] Well if you sit here and look at this cockpit, you say wow looks like I am in a fighter airplane. Boeing has been building fighter airplanes for decades so we were able to take a lot of the expertise and actually involve a lot of the people who designed these cockpits and make them a part of the this right here. 

[Interviewer] Do you think that that lineage in history gives Boeing a leg up over their competitors? 

[Chris Ferguson] I would like to think so, of course Boeing was the prime contractor to build the space shuttle. 

REV Transcription Test Audio
(Listen carefully to cross-check the above transcript text)


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