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Myers-Briggs

Updated 09/21/2016
 
 
  In 1921, Carl Jung published his 
  Psychological Types from which he
  categorized people into primary types
  of psychological functions.

  In the 
1940s Katharine Cook Briggs and
  her 
daughter, Isabel Briggs Myers, built
  upon the research developed by Jung
  and developed their own theory of
  psychological types showcasing 16
  personalities.  This became known as
  The Myers-Briggs Personality Types

(click illustration for enlargement)
  

   Companies will sometimes put their employees through a full version of this test to
   assess how people can better work with each other through their testing results.

   A portion of this test is available at
 free personality test.  The test takes about 10
   minutes to answer 72 questions using a sliding market to indicate 1 of 11 settings
   the middle (or position 6) is midway between Disagree and Agree.  YOU ARE NOT
   ASKED FOR ANY PERSONAL OR IDENTIFYING INFORMATION.  Questions are very basic.

   The test will provide you with a four letter code representing your Type Preferences.
   The first will either be an
E or I, the second S or N, the third T or F, last is J or P.
   The version available for free is not something you should consider as the absolute
   personality you have but is an initial projection that may offer you value if you choose.

   In a full test, you see the weighted value for each letter and it is possible that you may
   actually have two letters for one characteristics if the weighted values are close or the
   same.  You can find more information about this test through a Google search.




Understanding your Personality Type
can make you a stronger and more effective person by knowing yourself better