What SHOULD it do
A 35 mm f/1.4 anything stopped down to say f/4 or above and used to take well lit carefully focused closeup of eg a head of hair should produce an image so sharp that you'd cut yourself on the individual hairs.
Put the system in manual focus, put on a tripod and focus on a test target with fine detail. Take photos while moving test target through focal point in small steps (Start at say 3mm (1/8th inch) steps. You may wish to refine this to 1 mm or less in due course). There will be a best focus point. How sharp is it? Is it where the focusing view indicated it should be.
Put system in AF, focus, return to manual. (Some cameras allow you to use AF while in MF by holding a button down to focus. I don't know if your camera has that ability). Repeat tests as above. How do they compare. Is focus point as before. Is focus point where AF sets it?
Will it blend?
Dropping a piece of fine precision machinery that relies on precision positioning for its operation is capable of causing significant damage with even relatively mild shocks. Parts that move relative to each other during system calibration and which are then clamped in place, can shake loose the fetters of their clamping system when subject to forces 100+ times greater than their weight.
If a falling camera gives you the chance, put your foot under it. Even kicking a camera across the ground is probably less damaging than a direct impact - see below.
Your experience will vary with circumstance, luck, impact surface and angle that the camera hits. If there is any "give" at the time of impact it will help greatly.
Deceleration when dropped onto carpet will vary greatly but the g's experienced by the body are Fall_height / Stopping_distance. For a fall of 450mm a
1 mm stop = 450g (very thing matting),
3 mm stop = 150g still fairly thin.
5 mm = 90g (somewhat springy)
10 mm = 45g (shag pile or very spongy)
Forces exerted are usual_weight x g factor.
With bad luck a fall onto shagpile at that height can kill something.
Your experiences will vary - mine did. I try to not make a habit of dropping cameras, but I've managed it 3 times in the last 15 or so years. In each case I dropped a Sony DSLR with inbuilt anti-shake (7D, 5D, A700) - the antishake has a reasonably sensitive mechanical mechanism that slews a "stage" in two dimensions at high speed.
1st drop (7D) was off a car sill (when I pulled a rolled up mains power cord out of a door). The camera fell perhaps 300 mm onto concrete and killed the anti-shake mechanism (11pm, wedding next day, Whoops!).
2nd drop (5D) was at a wedding reception - onto a wooden dance floor from ~= 1 metre - everyone gasped at the sound - and it worked perfectly afterwards. (Two cameras around neck, swapping cameras for different shot of dancers. Ah - it wasn't around my neck! Doh!).
3rd drop (3 is 3 too many) was onto a lift floor - probably somewhat more resilient than some surfaces. The camera struck on the lens hood, damaging the hood but leaving the camera working perfectly.