It’s a good idea to have an informal discussion with your supervisor about your results.
Each assessment produces multiple scores based on multiple roles that people have in their jobs. You may be better at some parts of your job than others, and if so, the assessment results might support that idea. Let’s say I take an assessment that rates me as “advanced” on a role called “warning analyst”, but only “beginner” on a role called “database administrator.” If I got those results, I’d ask myself how important database administration is to my job. If I’m rarely or never asked to administer a database, then maybe being a “beginner” at that role is not a problem. However, if I were interested in moving into database administration at some point, or if I thought database administration would become a more important part of my job, then I might seek out relevant training opportunities. Also, maybe I didn’t realize I was such a good “warning analyst.” I might look for opportunities to train others in that role, especially if no one else in my organization was rated as “advanced” in it.
Asking for database administration training, and asking for chances to mentor people in warning analysis, are examples of what I would want to talk to my supervisor about.