The verbal reasoning test is standard and there are many samples out there. You read a passage and have to answer if statements are true, false or if there is insufficient information to repond (cannot say). It is esay to jump to conclusions and circle true for some of the statements but upon a closer analysis of the text you will often find that there is insuffient information to make the claim - be careful not to let your outside knowledge of a topic sneak in as only what is in the passage is to be relied upon.
The graphic test is a series of patterns and they are standard so I am sure you can search samples on the internet. It is probably best to prepare yourself for more questions if you are invited to the assessment day as I am pretty sure the test was longer, and with a few slightly more challenging questions (or a least they seemed that wan on test day).
The interview was less formal than others I have been to and didn’t last longer than an hour. The questions are a mix of standard questions which you can google (PWC standared interview questions… there is a list of about 30) and random questions to learn more about your personality. They know what they are looking for so the best strategy is probably just to be yourself and see if you and the interviewer get on. It isn’t a grilling though, which is what I was expecting.
They are looking for the PWC core traits (they call them something different which I can’t think of now) and for example they are integrity and honesty, passion for client service, commercial awareness, and so on. These are on the website. My advice would be to actually think long and hard if you have these traits and why. If you can back each trait up, you will be well prepared for the questions.
Best of luck!
And don’t worry, they were all really friendly and welcoming. I have been to other Open Days that were more stressful than their Assessment Day with some of the big city firms. They really do make you feel welcome and it is actually really fun!