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Choose how close you are to the first or the second statement by selecting the corresponding circle.

To make decisions after I know what the others think.

To make decisions only my own, without consulting the others.

To be thought of as an intuitive person, with imagination.

To be considered a person of deeds, with my feet on the ground.

To make decisions based on the data and on the systematic analysis of the situation.

To make decisions based on what I feel and on understanding the needs of people.

To assume my own goals, based on how I feel it to be right.

To be told clearly what I have done towards accomplishing the objectives.

To work alone, to reflect in peace.

To be constantly active, in contact with people, in the middle of them.

To use verified solutions, of which I know have been proven good.

To try to find new solutions, which can prove to be better than the ones known.

To reach conclusions based on logical assumptions of data, uninfluenced by feelings.

To reach conclusions based on my opinions and experience about life and people.

Not to fix deadlines for a certain job, to have a flexible timeframe.

To fix a program which I should strictly uphold.

To discuss a bit about the issue to be solved, after which to think alone.

To talk more without restraint about the problem before I make a decision.

To think of all the possible variants of a solution when I decide upon something.

To strictly take into consideration real, concrete facts, when I make a decision.

To be considered a cerebral, pragmatic person.

To be thought of as a sensitive, warm person.

To carefully weigh each alternative before I decide.

To quickly analyze information and make decisions on the spot.

To keep my thoughts and feelings to myself.

To share my thoughts and feelings with those I work with.

To deal with the abstract, the theoretic.

To deal with the real, the concrete.

To help others know their feelings, to know themselves.

To help others make logical decisions.

The change and possibility of free choice.

Predictability and knowledge before it happens.

Not to communicate my thoughts and personal views.

To freely communicate my thoughts and feelings.

To be oriented on the image of the whole, the generalized, on the vision of the future.

To be oriented on the knowledge of details, of the concrete and present.

I tend to base my decisions on convictions and on an argumentation that relies on common sense.

I have the habit of making decisions based on data and rational, logic analysis.

I tend to plan my work in time, relying in need on statistics and prognosis.

I tend to make plans only at the right moment and as the moment dictates.

I always like meeting new people.

I like being alone, or with the people I know.

I like ideas.

I like deeds.

I like concepts, principles and convictions.

I like data and verifiable conclusions.

I have the habit of noting down work meetings in my planner.

I don't like using a planner.

I discuss a new problem as detailed as possible within the group.

I analyze problems in my mind and then I relate to the rest the conclusion.

I like to enact with precision detailed plans.

I don't like the noose imposed by a meticulous plan.

I like people with a logical way of thinking.

I rather fancy sensitive people, with an artistic way of thinking.

I like having the freedom to act

I like to know beforehand what is expected of me.

I like being in the center of attention.

I like being a loner, not to attract attention.

I like to let my imagination flow.

I like to carefully examine the details of the reality.

I like to live moments that are charged with emotions.

I like to use my intellectual capabilities to analyze information

I like to start a work meeting on the predefined moment.

I like to start a work session once everyone has arrived, even if people are late.


Jungian Personality Test Explained

This test is based on the work done by the highly esteemed and influential psychiatrist Carl Jung and the work done by the mother/daughter team of Myers and Briggs (this is NOT, however, an official Myers and Briggs test.) The Jungian idea was that people experience life through Sensation, Intuition, Feeling, and Thinking. The results of this test will tell you how you rank in each of the four categories and what that specific combination means.

As mentioned above, Carl Jung maintained that people experienced life through four main faculties:

  1. Sensation
  2. Intuition
  3. Feeling
  4. Thinking

Jung also maintained that one of these was usually dominant in a person.

In addition, inside of each of the categories above, Jungian theory says that you experience life in primarily one of two ways. (Each of those ways is represented by a letter.)

  1. Sensation – Introversion (I) or Extraversion (E)
  2. Intuition – Sensing (S) or Intuition (N)
  3. Feeling – Thinking (T) or Feeling  (F)
  4. Thinking – Judging (J) or Perceiving (P)

So, for example, if after taking the test, someone scores an (I) for introversion in the first category, an (S) for sensing in the second category, a (T) for thinking in the third category, and a (J) for judging in the fourth category, we would say that person is an ISTJ.

All of the possible combinations create 16 personality types.


16 Personality Types – Jung Personality Test