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2021-07-01 01:24:02
    effect-insanee

    THE 16 PERSONALITY TEST is generally based on the personality indicator developed by Katharine Cook Briggs and her daughter Isabel Briggs Myers. Their development of the test occurred in the 1940s and was built upon psychological research performed by Carl Jung in the 1920s. The type test is based on a series of questions that gather information on how a person usually responds or relates to various situations.

    The answers to these questions are calculated to determine the person’s individual personality type. Important insights can be gained by understanding personality type, such as optimal career choice, better romantic partnerships, and paths to personal growth.

    Personality Types: Tests that sort people into 16 different types which are organized by four pairs of opposite traits.

    These pairs are:

  • Extraversion (E) and Introversion (I)
  • Sensing (S) and Intuition (N)
  • Thinking (T) and Feeling (F)
  • Judging (J) and Perceiving (P)
  • One of each pair is combined to create a 4-letter abbreviation for each personality type, such as:

    ESFP: extraversion (E), sensing (S), feeling (F), perception (P)

    INTJ: introversion (I), intuition (N), thinking (T), judgment (J)

    These personality traits are grouped into four categories that describe the way in which a person interacts with the world. Everyone experiences both traits in each pair, but usually one is more dominant than the other in the 16 personality test.

  • Extraversion (E)
  • Extroverts are energized when in the company of other people, unlike Introverts who are usually reserved, quiet, and prefer to be by themselves. Extroverts like speaking their minds and thrive in social situations. They are usually popular and well-liked by other people. Extroverts may feel down and become drained if they’re not in the company of others for too long.

  • Introversion (I)
  • Introverted people are quiet, reserved, and more comfortable being alone than an Extroverted person. Introverts prefer to rely on themselves for entertainment rather than seeking interaction or stimulation from others. They are usually self-sufficient and would rather work alone than in a group. Socializing drains an Introvert’s energy, and they need alone time to recharge. Because of this they put less emphasis on socializing and social skills than an extrovert would.

  • Sensing (S)
  • Sensing individuals place great emphasis on what they see, touch and experience in the real world, unlike Intuitive people who would rather live in their imaginations. Prioritizing facts and practicality, those with a Sensing character are outward-looking and prefer not to deal with philosophical ideas or introspective ponderings. They would rather focus on what they can concretely experience with their senses.

  • Intuition (N)
  • Intuitive individuals put emphasis on imagination and ideas, rather than what is actually in front of them. They tend to prioritize introspection and dreaming, and oftentimes feel like they do not belong or live in the real world. Unlike Sensing individuals, who enjoy seeing, touching and experiencing the world, intuitive people are inward-focused and prefer living in their own heads. While Sensing people like facts and practicality, Intuitive individuals tend to lean towards allusions, read between the lines, and analyze things at greater depth.

  • Thinking (T)
  • Thinking individuals are objective, rational, and logical. Their decisions and actions are usually governed more by their minds than by their hearts. Many people often judge Thinking people as lacking emotion, but that is not true. They can be just as emotional and sensitive as the Feeling group, but feelings are not their main priority, and they can hide their emotions or prevent them from coming to the surface. They prioritize facts over feelings.

  • Feeling (F)
  • Individuals with the Feeling trait care more about emotions and expressing them than what is deemed rational or logical. However, this does not mean that Feeling types are irrational; it only means that those with this trait are more likely to express their emotions, as compared to Thinking individuals who prefer to suppress their emotions. Those who focus on feelings and expressions of emotion tend to be more open-minded, vocal, empathetic, and sensitive.

  • Judging (J)
  • Those with the Judging trait tend to strategize and plan before they act. They’d prefer a thought-out plan over going with the flow. They are organized, reliable, responsible, and have very good work ethics. They are always prepared, armed with checklists and contingency plans. They are likely to commit to future plans, but may forget to live in the present.

  • Perceiving (P)
  • People who have the Perceiving trait rather than the Judging trait value their sense of freedom. They do not want to be tied down to a specific activity or commitment if they think there is something better that is worthy of their time. They are excellent in spotting new opportunities, and they grab them whenever they can. They are good with improvisation, even in emergency situations. They take life as it comes and feel stifled if forced to stick to a schedule.

    More than the Sum of Its Parts

    Each whole personality type is more than the sum of its traits. In addition to each of the four main traits of each profile, further personality insights from the personality test emerge when the combination of those traits are taken into consideration.

    For example, a person with the combination of Thinking (T) and Intuition (N) will behave differently than someone with the traits of Thinking (T) and Sensing (S). The combination of Thinking and Intuition reflects someone who is often in their head, thinking about all the different possible circumstances or even fantastic ideas. But someone with the Thinking and Sensing traits, who may also be often lost in their own thoughts, will be relying on their senses instead of their intuition, and their ponderings will be rooted in the current state of reality.

    Test your personality and discover more about yourself.

    cassioppeia-star

    aww I got ISFP! this is actually amazing, and tbh very comforting. Thank you <33

    southerrncali

    Oh sht that explains why I’m INFJ

    inserqent

    ❅ HERE are other personality tests that might help you, I’m listing it below so you can take the tests. ❅

    1. Five Factor Model/ Big Five Personality Traits test

    The Big Five personality traits, also known as the five-factor model (FFM) and the OCEAN model, is a taxonomy for personality traits. It is based on common language descriptors. When factor analysis (a statistical technique) is applied to personality survey data, some words used to describe aspects of personality are often applied to the same person. For example, someone described as conscientious is more likely to be described as “always prepared” rather than “messy”.

    The five factors are:

  • Openness to experience (inventive/curious vs. consistent/cautious)
  • Conscientiousness (efficient/organized vs. easy-going/careless)
  • Extraversion (outgoing/energetic vs. solitary/reserved)
  • Agreeableness (friendly/compassionate vs. challenging/detached)
  • Neuroticism (sensitive/nervous vs. secure/confident)
  • 2. (2.1)The InkBlot/The Rorschach Test Personality test (SET A)

    (2.2) The InkBlot/The Rorschach Test Personality test (SET B)

    - The Rorschach test is a psychological test in which subjects’ perceptions of inkblots are recorded and then analyzed using psychological interpretation, complex algorithms, or both. Some psychologists use this test to examine a person’s personality characteristics and emotional functioning. It has been employed to detect underlying thought disorder, especially in cases where patients are reluctant to describe their thinking processes openly.

    3. (3.1)Type A/B Personality Test  (SET A)

    (3.2) Type A/B Personality Test (SET B)

    - Personality type is a modified version of the Jenkins Activity Survey. This survey was originally formulated to detect behaviors which lead to heart attacks (Jenkins, Ayzanski, Rosenman, 1971). Type A personality generally refers to hard workers who are often preoccupied with schedules and the speed of their performance, relaxed, less ‘neurotic’, ‘frantic’, ‘explainable’. Type B personalities may be more creative, imaginative, and philosophical,  highly organized, ambitious, impatient, highly aware of time management and/or aggressive. The test consists of 30 multiple-choice items.  Scores range from 35 to 380.  Type A is associated with a high score while Type B is associated with a low score.

    awesomemango1

    INFJ!

    I’ve known about the Meyer-Briggs test for years! I first took it in a freshman science class, then again in my senior Psychology class.

    boq-condor002

    I got INFP which seemed mostly accurate