I would say, here in the US, absolutely not. I did learn analysis, evaluation, and synthesis in my alternative high school. That school - Hawthorne, now long gone - demanded a lot, and helped students get top scores on standardized tests, then went way beyond that in the senior year.
That was 35 years ago. I've spent 20 years training professionals all over the US, and I can say that, even in top professions like Information Technology and Project Management, and even among top business executives and government leaders, analysis, evaluation, and synthesis are incredibly rare skills. Even application is rare. Also, I can say that, in the 30 states I've worked in in the US, the better the primary education of that state, the better quality the adult studens are in terms of understanding.
Personally, I do not believe that the advanced skills (even application in the real world), can be assessed by standardized tests. Synthetic ability leads to new, innovative solutions that will work. No test with automated scoring can tell the difference between a brilliant idea and poor understanding. Remember that the business plan for Fedex got a C at Harvard because the professor thought it was unrealistic. If a Harvard professor can't see brilliance, how can a computer scoring system?