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Hiring product managers is one of the most demanding and vital tasks for product team leaders. Unfortunately, there are no one-size-fits-all instructions for finding the perfect PM candidate; asking the right product manager interview questions can support you in finding the most spectacular match among a sea of unicorns.

What Are The Things To Focus On?
Product manager candidates’ wide range of backgrounds adds to the complexity of choosing a competent appointment. Furthermore, product managers’ responsibilities and job descriptions vary significantly from one organization to the next. A successful product manager is a challenging role to fill because of both of these factors. For example, sometimes you’ll need a technological wiz or someone with marketing skills, while other changes require extensive industry knowledge.

Because a one-size-fits-all technique will not work, recruiters must understand the specific requirements of each PM role. They must determine whether a candidate is a good fit based on a few brief interactions. If you get it right, you’ll have added a great member to your product team that will help you take the product to new heights. If you get it incorrectly, though, timetables fall behind, prioritizing falters, and jeopardizes your reputation.

So, how do you understand you’re working the best individual for the job? It all boils down to asking the appropriate questions.
While the nature of the position and the candidate’s past may influence which of these to ask and which to leave out, there are a few general types of questions you should ask:
Thinking in terms of strategy
marketing prowess
Business savvy
Technical abilities
Mindset for research
Styles of communication
Dispute resolution
Solving problems in a novel way
Type of management (if applicable)
expertise in product management

To Sum It Up!
Don’t worry if the interview becomes fragmented as a result of this. The work necessitates multitasking and context switching. If the interviewee can’t quickly go from one place to another during the interview, they’ll have trouble doing so on the job