Manual, a guide to the development and use of the Myers-Briggs type indicator

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August 27, 2023 | History

Manual, a guide to the development and use of the Myers-Briggs type indicator

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From the Introduction...

The purpose of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator15 (MBTI®) is to make the theory of psychological types described by C. G. Jung (1921/1971) understandable and useful in people's lives. The essence of the theory is that much seemingly random variation in behavior is actually quite orderly and consistent, being due to basic differences in the way individuals prefer to use their perception and judgment.

Publish Date
Language
English
Pages
309

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Previews available in: English

Edition Availability
Cover of: Manual, a guide to the development and use of the Myers-Briggs type indicator
Manual, a guide to the development and use of the Myers-Briggs type indicator
1985, Consulting Psychologists Press
in English

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Book Details


Published in

Palo Alto, California

Table of Contents

1. Introduction Page 1 Overview of Jung's Theory of Psychological Types Page 2 Identifying the MBTI Preferences Page 3 Uses of the Indicator Page 4 2. Administering and Scoring the MBTI Page 6 Populations Suitable for Testing Page 6 Selection of the MBTI Form Page 7 Administering the MBTI Page 7 Using the Stencils Page 8 Computer Scoring Page 9 3. The Theory Behind the MBTI Page 11 The Four Functions: S, N, T, and F Page 12 The Attitudes: Extraversion (E) and Introversion (I) Page 13 Judgment (J) and Perception (P): Orientation to the Outer World Page 13 The Theory of Type Development Page 14 The Dynamic Interaction of Preferences Page 15 Identifying the Dynamics from the Type Formula Page 16 Example of Dynamics in Type ENTP Page 17 Dynamics of the Type Descriptions Page 1 Types are Created by Exercise of Preferences Page 19 Learning Type through Study of Individual Descriptions Page 19 4. Understanding the Sixteen Types Page 30 Placement of Types on the Type Table Page 30 Terminology for Identifying Combinations of Types Page 3 Characteristics of Groups of the Types Page 31 Representative Type Tables Page 38 Estimates of Frequencies of Types in the General Population Page 45 Understanding of Type through the Personal Type Table Page 47 5. Initial Interpretation and Verification Page 52 Introducing the Interpretation Page 52 Introduction to Type as a Verification Tool Page 53 Final Steps in Verification of Type Page 56 Interpretation of MBTI Scores Page 58 6. Use of Type in Counseling Page 63 Initial Interpretation Page 63 Counseling for Type Development Page 64 Making Full Use of Perception and Judgment Page 65
Examples of Counseling Issues for Each Preference Page | 68
Communication Styles for Counselors Page 70 Counseling with Couples and Families Page 71 Type Differences and Issues in Providers of Psychological Services Page 73 7. Using Type in Career Counseling Page 77 Introduction Page 77 Type Development and Career Counseling Page 77 Expectations of Work Choices for Each MBTI Preference Page 78 Occupation and MBTI Preference Page 78 Other Issues in Careers and MBTI Types Page 89 8. Uses of Type in Education Page 95 Type and Learning Page 95 Type and Teaching Page 133 The Administration of the Educational Process Page 136 9. Construction and Properties of the MBTI Page 140 Development of MBTI Items Page 141 History of the Development of MBTI Forms Page 142 Item Analyses and Selection of Items Page 146 10. Reliability Page 164 Internal Consistency Reliability Estimates Page 165 Test-Retest Reliability Estimates Page 170 11. Validity Page 175 Evidence for Validity from Type Distributions Page 176 Correlations of MBTI Continuous Scores with Other Scales Page 176 Comparison of the MBTI and the Jungian Type Survey Page 209 Comparison of MBTI Types with Self-Estimates of Type Page 209 Studies of Behavioral Differences of the Types Page 210 Studies of Creativity Page 214 Other Representadve Studies of Type Differences Page 215 Introversion and the Preference for Privacy Page 221 Type and Culture Page 223 MBTI Research Resources Page 223 Appendix A. Glossary Page 224 Appendix B. Sources and Description of Samples Page 227 Appendix C. Mean Preference Scores for MBTI Preference by Age Groups Page 239 Appendix D. Types of Populations Page 243
Ranking of occupations by preference for.
EI Page 244 SN Page 246 TF Page 248 JP Page 250 ST Page 253 SF Page 255 NF Page 257 NT Page 259 ISTJ Page 261 ISTP Page 263 ESTP Page 265 ESTJ Page 267 ISFJ Page 269 ISFP Page 271 ESFP Page 272 ESFJ Page 274 INFJ Page 276 INFP Page 278 ENFP Page 280 ENFJ Page 282 INTJ Page 284 INTP Page 286 ENTP Page 288 ENTJ Page 290 Notes. Page 293 References. Page 296

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 296-309.

Classifications

Dewey Decimal Class
155.2/83
Library of Congress
BF698.8.M94 M84 1985

Contributors

Author
Mary H. McCaulley
Editor
Robert Most
Book Designer
Mary Ellen Podgorski

The Physical Object

Pagination
x, 309 p. :
Number of pages
309

ID Numbers

Open Library
OL2536596M
Internet Archive
manualguidetode00myer
ISBN 10
0891060278
LCCN
85017435
Library Thing
36748
Goodreads
929343

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History

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August 27, 2023 Edited by 21-036 Putri Anggraini Sinulingga Update covers
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April 1, 2008 Created by an anonymous user Imported from Scriblio MARC record.