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Myers Briggs Typology - personality test

35 comments · save · last comment by Juliette M. over 5 years ago

Katrín Hammer

Katrín H.


1817 posts

I'm an INFP. The dreamer. Which is really accurate for me.

"INFPs are introspective, private, creative and highly idealistic individuals that have a constant desire to be on a meaningful path. They are driven by their values and seek peace. Empathetic and compassionate, they want to help others and humanity as a whole. INFPs are imaginitive, artistic and often have a talent for language and writing. They can also be described as easygoing, selfless, guarded, adaptable, patient and loyal. "

Take the test and find out what type you are:

What does it say about you? Is it accurate?

almost 6 years ago

Jen O. Cide

Jen O. C.


3610 posts

I am also an ENFP, though my percentages were 22, 12, 62, and 11 respectively. I took the test when I was around 19 with the same result, but the E and P percentages were much higher. I guess I've gotten less obnoxious and more judgemental over the years ;)

0 · January 8, 2010

Mechelle .

Mechelle ..

United States

161 posts

My type is ISTP but every time I take this test, it changes. This current type does not describe me at all.

0 · January 8, 2010

Mara C

Mara C.

United States

4923 posts

ENFP, which is what I've gotten most times I've taken the test. Also got ENFJ once.
This time:
This time: 56%, 75%, 25%, 22%

0 · January 8, 2010


Vicky D.


934 posts


Sounds about right, though it's not perfect.

0 · January 8, 2010

Polly Clare

Polly C.

United Kingdom

220 posts


0 · January 9, 2010

Lily Saville

Lily S.


66 posts


Introverted iNtuitive Thinking Judging

To outsiders, INTJs may appear to project an aura of "definiteness", of self-confidence. This self-confidence, sometimes mistaken for simple arrogance by the less decisive, is actually of a very specific rather than a general nature; its source lies in the specialized knowledge systems that most INTJs start building at an early age. When it comes to their own areas of expertise -- and INTJs can have several -- they will be able to tell you almost immediately whether or not they can help you, and if so, how. INTJs know what they know, and perhaps still more importantly, they know what they don't know.

INTJs are perfectionists, with a seemingly endless capacity for improving upon anything that takes their interest. What prevents them from becoming chronically bogged down in this pursuit of perfection is the pragmatism so characteristic of the type: INTJs apply (often ruthlessly) the criterion "Does it work?" to everything from their own research efforts to the prevailing social norms. This in turn produces an unusual independence of mind, freeing the INTJ from the constraints of authority, convention, or sentiment for its own sake.

INTJs are known as the "Systems Builders" of the types, perhaps in part because they possess the unusual trait combination of imagination and reliability. Whatever system an INTJ happens to be working on is for them the equivalent of a moral cause to an INFJ; both perfectionism and disregard for authority may come into play, as INTJs can be unsparing of both themselves and the others on the project. Anyone considered to be "slacking," including superiors, will lose their respect -- and will generally be made aware of this; INTJs have also been known to take it upon themselves to implement critical decisions without consulting their supervisors or co-workers. On the other hand, they do tend to be scrupulous and even-handed about recognizing the individual contributions that have gone into a project, and have a gift for seizing opportunities which others might not even notice.

In the broadest terms, what INTJs "do" tends to be what they "know". Typical INTJ career choices are in the sciences and engineering, but they can be found wherever a combination of intellect and incisiveness are required (e.g., law, some areas of academia). INTJs can rise to management positions when they are willing to invest time in marketing their abilities as well as enhancing them, and (whether for the sake of ambition or the desire for privacy) many also find it useful to learn to simulate some degree of surface conformism in order to mask their inherent unconventionality.

Personal relationships, particularly romantic ones, can be the INTJ's Achilles heel. While they are capable of caring deeply for others (usually a select few), and are willing to spend a great deal of time and effort on a relationship, the knowledge and self-confidence that make them so successful in other areas can suddenly abandon or mislead them in interpersonal situations.

This happens in part because many INTJs do not readily grasp the social rituals; for instance, they tend to have little patience and less understanding of such things as small talk and flirtation (which most types consider half the fun of a relationship). To complicate matters, INTJs are usually extremely private people, and can often be naturally impassive as well, which makes them easy to misread and misunderstand. Perhaps the most fundamental problem, however, is that INTJs really want people to make sense. :-) This sometimes results in a peculiar naivete', paralleling that of many Fs -- only instead of expecting inexhaustible affection and empathy from a romantic relationship, the INTJ will expect inexhaustible reasonability and directness.

Probably the strongest INTJ assets in the interpersonal area are their intuitive abilities and their willingness to "work at" a relationship. Although as Ts they do not always have the kind of natural empathy that many Fs do, the Intuitive function can often act as a good substitute by synthesizing the probable meanings behind such things as tone of voice, turn of phrase, and facial expression. This ability can then be honed and directed by consistent, repeated efforts to understand and support those they care about, and those relationships which ultimately do become established with an INTJ tend to be characterized by their robustness, stability, and good communications.

I've taken different variations of this test. It always comes up the same and it's scarily accurate.

0 · January 9, 2010

Ron McQuade

Ron M.

United Kingdom

206 posts

@Lily S.

Yay, another INTJ.
Last time I took the test it told me I was ISTP, but I think this is more accurate.
Well apart from the self-confidence, I only have inner-confidence I don't show it.

Also retook the test here,

0 · January 9, 2010

Lovette K

Lovette K.

United States

180 posts

Introverted Intuitive Feeling Judging
Strength of the preferences %
89 12 6 11

Mostly right, I think. 89% introverted...well, then.

0 · June 26, 2010

Rachel Carson

Rachel C.


1493 posts

Today I got ISFJ (Introverted Sensing Feeling Judging), which is not what I usually get when I take this test. I must be in a different mind-set this morning.

I always get very high introversion scores, though.

0 · June 26, 2010

Blood A

Blood A.

United States

528 posts

I usually get either ISFJ or ISFP. I'm always switching between those two.

0 · June 26, 2010

Erin Mayle

Erin M.

United Kingdom

81 posts

11, 75, 38, 11

0 · June 26, 2010

Steven Joseph

Steven J.

United States

126 posts


ENFJs are the benevolent 'pedagogues' of humanity. They have tremendous charisma by which many are drawn into their nurturant tutelage and/or grand schemes. Many ENFJs have tremendous power to manipulate others with their phenomenal interpersonal skills and unique salesmanship. But it's usually not meant as manipulation -- ENFJs generally believe in their dreams, and see themselves as helpers and enablers, which they usually are.

ENFJs are global learners. They see the big picture. The ENFJs focus is expansive. Some can juggle an amazing number of responsibilities or projects simultaneously. Many ENFJs have tremendous entrepreneurial ability.

ENFJs are, by definition, Js, with whom we associate organization and decisiveness. But they don't resemble the SJs or even the NTJs in organization of the environment nor occasional recalcitrance. ENFJs are organized in the arena of interpersonal affairs. Their offices may or may not be cluttered, but their conclusions (reached through feelings) about people and motives are drawn much more quickly and are more resilient than those of their NFP counterparts.

ENFJs know and appreciate people. Like most NFs, (and Feelers in general), they are apt to neglect themselves and their own needs for the needs of others. They have thinner psychological boundaries than most, and are at risk for being hurt or even abused by less sensitive people. ENFJs often take on more of the burdens of others than they can bear.

0 · June 26, 2010

May A

May A.


970 posts

INTJ I don't agree about the self-confidence part, though

0 · June 26, 2010

Sophie D.

Sophie D.


6 posts


so accurate

0 · June 27, 2010

Samantha C

Samantha C.

United States

229 posts


slightly off. I don't think I'm as nurturing or socially active as it says I am.

0 · June 29, 2010

Mara C

Mara C.

United States

4923 posts

Half of these I've taken have given me ENFP, the other half ENFJ. This time it was ENFJ but I was uncertain about a couple answers, and then it became ENFP, haha...

0 · June 29, 2010

Ellis  Dee

Ellis D.


7615 posts


0 · July 18, 2010

Ashley Kins

Ashley K.

United States

258 posts

First time I took the real Psych-monitored test... ISFP.

Took it again a few months ago it said I was an INTP.

This says I am an INTJ.
I'm going with the latest one just because Stephen Hawking has the same type.

0 · July 18, 2010

Jasmine V.

Jasmine V.


136 posts

Introverted: 56%
Sensing: 12%
Feeling: 12%
Judging: 11%

0 · July 18, 2010

Juliette Motamed

Juliette M.

United Kingdom

208 posts


0 · July 18, 2010


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