The 20 question Typology Test

The 20 question Typology Test

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This is a discussion on The 20 question Typology Test within the Personality Test Resources forums, part of the Personality Type Forums category; ...

  1. #1

    The 20 question Typology Test

    MBTI Step II is an extended version of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, a commonly used instrument for identifying psychological preferences. Step II provides additional depth and clarification within each of the four original MBTI preference pairs, or dichotomies. Anyway kiddies, try this test and see what you get the results may be astounding.
    HelloQuizzy.com: The 20 question Typology Test
    Your result for The 20 question Typology Test ...
    Engineer (NTP)

    183 Introversion-Extroversion, -248 Intuition-Sensing, 330 Feeling-Thinking and -486 Perceiving-Judging!
    Engineers are the informative Rationals, introspective and pragmatic.
    Their most developed intelligence operation is constructing

    Rationals are abstract in speech and utilitarian in pursing their goals. Their greatest strength is strategy.
    As the knowledge-seeking temperament, Rationals trust reason implicitly. They rely on objective observations and factual analysis in any given situation. They seek a logical argument as a basis for action. As strategists, Rationals strive to gain as much information as possible, applying what they learn to develop long-term plans and the steps for achieving them. They are characterized by a tough-minded personal style, tending to pursue power or understanding. They are often strong-willed, ambitious, intelligent, and self-determined. Subjective thoughts and emotion have no place in the decision-making process of a Rational. Driven to excel, they work hard to achieve their goals, and they do well where they can take control or work independently on a task.
    Interests: Rationals are drawn to science and technology. They usually seek careers involving systems—whether mechanical (as in engineering), organic (as in biology), social (as in psychology or sociology), or organizational (as in business or economics).
    Orientation: Rationals are pragmatic about the world around them, having little use for convention or sentiment except as a means to an end. They weigh logical outcomes before acting, looking for errors in reasoning—in themselves and others. They believe that concepts like good and bad are relative, depending on point of view. They regard time as the duration of events rather than as a continuum. They view place as the intersection of two points.
    Self-image: The Rationals' self-esteem is rooted in their ingenuity; their self-respect in their autonomy; and their self-confidence in their resoluteness.
    Values: Rationals appear calm even in times of turmoil. They achieve this state through an intense concentration of effort rather than through cold-heartedness. They trust reason and strive for achievement. They are knowledge-seekers who aspire to technical wizardry, and so are pleased when others defer to their expertise.
    Social roles: In romantic relationships, Rationals want a mindmate with whom they can discuss the topics that interest them, which are usually abstract or theoretical. As parents, they encourage their children to become self-reliant individuals capable of thinking for themselves. In their professional and social lives, Rationals are visionary leaders, developing and consolidating coherent long-term plans.







  2. #2

    Your result for The 20 question Typology Test ...
    Healer (INFP)

    -440 Introversion-Extroversion, -481 Intuition-Sensing, -855 Feeling-Thinking and -570 Perceiving-Judging!

    Healers are introspective, cooperative, informative, and attentive.



    Their tranquil and reserved exterior masks a passionate inner life. Healers care deeply about causes that interest them, and they often pursue those causes with selfless devotion. They are highly compassionate and empathetic to the needs of others, seeking to bring peace, health, and integrity to their companions and to society at large. They want to heal the problems that trouble individuals and correct the conflicts that divide social groups.

    Healers tend to be private individuals who have a strong sense of right and wrong and an idealistic worldview. They are deeply committed to things that are positive or good and may be inspired to make extraordinary sacrifices in attempts to achieve their ideals. They are prone to errors of fact as they follow their feelings more than they follow logical analysis. However, following their feelings also means that Healers seldom make errors of feeling.

    Healers are often misunderstood as children. In practical minded families, their devotion to idealism may be frowned upon and may even be punished. Most other role variants can shrug off the parental expectations that don’t fit them, but healers are greatly affected by it. They want to please their parents and their siblings and, in attempt to do this, they may mask or hide their differences. This can create inner turmoil within the Healer. Healers are often better at detecting this inner turmoil than other role variants. Healers seek unity of mind, body and spirit, perhaps because of the inner turmoil caused during their upbringing.

    Healers are adaptable, patient with complicated situations, and welcoming of new ideas and information. They are impatient with routine details. As they are aware of people’s feelings, Healers relate well with others. They are also comfortable working alone given their private nature. Healers have an interest in scholarly activities and often have exceptional language skills.

    Occurring in only about one percent of the population, Healers can easily feel isolated. They value harmony and integrity in human relationships, but often find these values to be out of step with the more concrete pursuits of the rest of the world. Feeling "different," they may wonder whether something is wrong with them. But those differences—an ethical nature, a devotion to ideals, a commitment to harmonious interaction—are in fact some of their greatest strengths.

  3. #3

    Cooperative (xxFx)

    -418 Feeling-Thinking, you scored high on Feeling, you should be cooperative



    People who are cooperative pay more attention to other people's opinions and are more concerned with doing the right thing

  4. #4

    Inventor (INTP)
    -208 Introversion-Extroversion, -752 Intuition-Sensing, 336 Feeling-Thinking and -719 Perceiving-Judging!



    Inventors tend to be introspective, pragmatic, informative, and attentative.



    They can become highly skilled in functional engineering and invention. Of all the role variants, Inventors are the most resistant to doing things a certain way just because it was done that way in the past. Designing and improving mechanisms and products is their constant goal. Intensely curious, Inventors have an entrepreneurial character and are always looking for new projects to work on.

    Though full of ideas, Inventors are primarily interested in those that can be put into action or used to make products. They see product design as a means to an end, the goal being a marketable prototype. When beginning a project, they rarely start with a blueprint. They are confident in their ability to find effective and pragmatic solutions during the design process.

    Inventors are often nonconformists and can have a circle of friends who are interested in their ideas or activities. Inventors are generally laid back, nonjudgmental, and good conversationalists. They tend to be informative, rather than directive, in their social exchanges. They are often able to explain their own complicated ideas, as well as comprehend the complex ideas of others. In arguments they may use debating skills, often to the significant disadvantage of their opponent.This strategy can backfire, however, by alienating those seeking a cooperative relationship rather than a combative one—a typical source of conflict between Rationals and Idealists, for example.

    Inventors are generally ingenious individuals capable of rising to meet the demands of challenging situations. In work, they are usually good leaders of pilot products that test their abilities. Inventors are constantly looking for new ways to do things and usually have the social skills and drive to implement their ideas

  5. #5

    HelloQuizzy.com: Pragmatic (xxTx)

    Your result for The 20 question Typology Test ...
    Pragmatic (xxTx)

    540 Feeling-Thinking, you scored high on thinking, you are pragmatic.
    People who are pragmatic (utilitarian) pay more attention to their own thoughts or feelings and are more concerned with doing what works

  6. #6

    Introverted (Ixxx)

    -493 Introversion-Extraversion



    Introversion is "the state of or tendency toward being wholly or predominantly concerned with and interested in one's own mental life". Introverts tend to be more reserved and less outspoken in large groups. They often take pleasure in solitary activities such as reading, writing, drawing, and using computers. The archetypal artist, writer, sculptor, engineer, composer, and inventor are all highly introverted. An introvert is likely to enjoy time spent alone and find less reward in time spent with large groups of people, though they tend to enjoy interactions with close friends. They prefer to concentrate on a single activity at a time and like to observe situations before they participate. Introverts are easily overwhelmed by too much stimulation from social gatherings and engagement. They are more analytical before speaking.

    Introversion is not the same as shyness. Introverts choose solitary over social activities by preference, whereas shy people avoid social encounters out of fear.

  7. #7

    Pragmatic (xxTx)

    707 Feeling-Thinking, you scored high on thinking, you are pragmatic.

    Pragmatic (xxTx)
    People who are pragmatic (utilitarian) pay more attention to their own thoughts or feelings and are more concerned with doing what works

  8. #8

    Introverted (Ixxx)

    -304 Introversion-Extraversion

    Introverted (Ixxx)

    Introversion is "the state of or tendency toward being wholly or predominantly concerned with and interested in one's own mental life". Introverts tend to be more reserved and less outspoken in large groups. They often take pleasure in solitary activities such as reading, writing, drawing, and using computers. The archetypal artist, writer, sculptor, engineer, composer, and inventor are all highly introverted. An introvert is likely to enjoy time spent alone and find less reward in time spent with large groups of people, though they tend to enjoy interactions with close friends. They prefer to concentrate on a single activity at a time and like to observe situations before they participate. Introverts are easily overwhelmed by too much stimulation from social gatherings and engagement. They are more analytical before speaking.

    Introversion is not the same as shyness. Introverts choose solitary over social activities by preference, whereas shy people avoid social encounters out of fear.[
    Your Analysis (Vertical line = Average)

    *

    Introversion-Extroversion Distribution

    You scored -304% on Introversion-Extroversion, higher than 47% of your peers.
    *

    Intuition-Sensing Distribution

    You scored -140% on Intuition-Sensing, higher than 61% of your peers.
    *

    Feeling-Thinking Distribution

    You scored 654% on Feeling-Thinking, higher than 88% of your peers.
    *

    Perceiving-Judging Distribution

    You scored 83% on Perceiving-Judging, higher than 74% of your peers.

  9. #9

    Your result for The 20 question Typology Test ...
    Rational (NT)
    -780 Introversion-Extroversion, -376 Intuition-Sensing, 706 Feeling-Thinking and 190 Perceiving-Judging!



    Rationals are abstract in speech and utilitarian in pursing their goals.



    Their greatest strength is strategy. Their most developed intelligence role is that of either the Engineer (Architects and Inventors) or the Coordinator (Masterminds and Fieldmarshals).

    As the knowledge-seeking temperament, Rationals trust reason implicitly. They rely on objective observations and factual analysis in any given situation. They seek a logical argument as a basis for action. As strategists, Rationals strive to gain as much information as possible, applying what they learn to develop long-term plans and the steps for achieving them. They are characterized by a tough-minded personal style, tending to pursue power or understanding. They are often strong-willed, ambitious, intelligent, and self-determined. Subjective thoughts and emotion have no place in the decision-making process of a Rational. Driven to excel, they work hard to achieve their goals, and they do well where they can take control or work independently on a task.

    Interests: Rationals are drawn to science and technology. They usually seek careers involving systems—whether mechanical (as in engineering), organic (as in biology), social (as in psychology or sociology), or organizational (as in business or economics).

    Orientation: Rationals are pragmatic about the world around them, having little use for convention or sentiment except as a means to an end. They weigh logical outcomes before acting, looking for errors in reasoning—in themselves and others. They believe that concepts like good and bad are relative, depending on point of view. They regard time as the duration of events rather than as a continuum. They view place as the intersection of two points.

    Self-image: The Rationals' self-esteem is rooted in their ingenuity; their self-respect in their autonomy; and their self-confidence in their resoluteness.

    Values: Rationals appear calm even in times of turmoil. They achieve this state through an intense concentration of effort rather than through cold-heartedness. They trust reason and strive for achievement. They are knowledge-seekers who aspire to technical wizardry, and so are pleased when others defer to their expertise.

    Social roles: In romantic relationships, Rationals want a mindmate with whom they can discuss the topics that interest them, which are usually abstract or theoretical. As parents, they encourage their children to become self-reliant individuals capable of thinking for themselves. In their professional and social lives, Rationals are visionary leaders, developing and consolidating coherent long-term plans.

  10. #10

    Isn't there already a separate thread with this same test? I think its called MBTI Step II test or something like that. Shouldn't the two threads be merged?


 
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