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[Merve Emre] PDF Whats Your Type? read – Book, eBook or Kindle ePUB free


  • Kindle Edition
  • 337
  • Whats Your Type?
  • Merve Emre
  • English
  • 09 March 2019
  • null

Merve Emre ☆ 5 Summary

Summary Whats Your Type? ä PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Summary · PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free ☆ Merve Emre Free read Whats Your Type? Ometric testing a 500 million industry struggle to account for its success – no less validate its results How did the Myers Briggs insinuate itself into our jobs our relationships our internet our livesFirst conceived in the 1920s by the mother daughter team of Katherine Briggs and Isabel Briggs Myers a pair of aspiring novelists and devoted homemakers the Myers Briggs was designed to bring the gospel of Carl Jung to the masses But it would take on a life of its own reaching from the smoke filled boardrooms of mid century New York to Berkeley California where it wa 35 Stars The beginning really tried to sell me on the mystery of the author s journey to uncover the history of MBTI After such promise it slowed down for awhile which is why I can t rate it higher Then it took a turn toward the bizarre when Katherine had a strange relationship with Mary Tucky Tuckerman Overall it was fascinating and there were moments of What did I just read Thanks to NetGalley and the publisher for a free copy of this ebook in exchange for an unbiased review

Summary · PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free ☆ Merve Emre

Whats Your Type?

Summary Whats Your Type? ä PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Summary · PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free ☆ Merve Emre Free read Whats Your Type? An unprecedented history of the personality test that has achieved cult like devotion devised a century ago by a pair of homemakers and found today in boardrooms classrooms and beyondThe Myers Briggs Type Indicator is the most popular personality test in the world It has been harnessed by Fortune 100 companies universities hospitals churches and the military Its language – of extraversion vs introversion thinking vs feeling – has inspired online dating platforms and Buzzfeed uizzes alike And yet despite the test's widespread adoption experts in the field of psych This book was a disappointment I looked forward to it I went through a phase of interest in the Myers Briggs as a teenager and so was eager to learn about it Unfortunately after a fascinating introduction in which the author delves into the almost cult like atmosphere of Myers Briggs training in an attempt to get access to Isabel Myers s archives the author was reuired to pay 2000 for a week of re education which was pretty much as it sounds this turns into a dull biography of the test s creators Ultimately I had to turn to the internet to provide basic information about the test left out of the bookThe Myers Briggs Type Indicator or MBTI sorts people into sixteen categories of personality types based on their expressed preferences This indicator its devotees insist that it is not a test because there are no right or wrong answers was developed by two housewives Katherine Briggs and her daughter Isabel Myers Though both were college graduates neither was formally trained in psychology Briggs born in the late 19th century was an amateur psychologist who developed a fascination with Carl Jung and his writings later in life Myers later picked up where her mother left off working during the WWII era to develop a test that would assist companies in finding workers who were the best fit for the job based on their personalitiesThe book is mostly devoted to describing their lives which unfortunately are too mundane to warrant this length and Emre doesn t uite bring them to life But she s far interested in the lives of Briggs and Myers and than in the test itself For instance she writes about efforts to scientifically validate the test but is entirely concerned with the emotional dimensions of these efforts how the men doing the studies treated Isabel Myers and how Myers felt about that rather than the scientific ones I finished this book not knowing what validation even means in the context of a personality test And she promises drama in their lives than is actually there claiming in the introduction for instance that their personality testing obsession cost both women their marriages when it did no such thing at worst it sometimes irritated their husbands Information about the test itself is dropped haphazardly she tells us that Jung meant something different from introversion and extraversion than we do today but then never returns to that change or discusses the evolution of any of the other categories She tells us that the creators thought the test was only really useful with intelligent people and those of higher socioeconomic status apparently the lowly didn t get personalities but then follows up with no actual data about the less advantaged I don t know about you but I m interested in whether and how the test itself is racist or classist than the obviously outdated views of its creators But Emre only shares the latter hinting that there might be classist issues with the test but never telling us what they areLikewise the couple of sections that are about the test than its creators focus on extraneous information or the author s thought experiments For instance a chapter about a group of researchers who had prominent people spend the weekend together in a house to take a battery of tests focuses on subjects like how Truman Capote charmed the staff and the career of a female researcher who happened to work there rather than what was learned from all of this and how it fits into the history of personality testing And at the end rather than presenting real data or even real anecdotes about how the MBTI is used in the modern era the author traces hypothetical women of different generations through their imaginary lives and where they might theoretically have encountered the testEmre is clearly not an MBTI devotee herself but she declines to fully discuss the issues with the test instead dismissing them as too oft repeated as if this made a criticism less worthy of attention rather than so In an interview she stated I think even talking about validity and reliability sort of misses that point because it asks whether these tests are really measuring what they purport to be measuring and whether they show the same thing over time and those are uestions for scientists or psychologists As a humanist I want to preempt those uestions because even they are premised on assumptions that the systems and language that we use to describe people have some kind of basis in truth I don t think they doWhich first what I suspect most people interested in a book about the MBTI do think those uestions are important and are interested in the facts than the author s philosophical maunderings Unfortunately she s an English professor with a Master s of Philosophy not a historian journalist or scientist And second if the author s point as she suggests in the book and as is even suggested by Katherine Briggs is that the MBTI is a sort of religion for its devotees rendering its validity beside the point then why doesn t she delve into that introduce us to some of these people whose lives have been changed by it Study the community of practitioners and the test s impact on their lives But no we don t get that eitherFor those who are actually interested in the MBTI s validity here is a good scientific article about it and here are several other relevant articles What I learned that is not in the book1 A method for determining the reliability of a personality test is test retest reliability or whether people taking it than once get the same result Up to 50% of MBTI takers get a different result on a second test even as little as 5 weeks later Its devotees insist however that type never changes so these people must be doing it wrong2 But perhaps a bigger problem is that human traits rarely fit into dichotomies which form the foundation of the MBTI Most human traits actually fall on a bell curve with most people in the middle and increasingly smaller numbers of people the further from the middle you go The MBTI s own data reveals a bell curve or normal distribution for its results too but then uses a cutoff score to describe the results in terms of two distinct non overlapping groups In reality people aren t divided between introverts and extraverts any than we re divided into the short and the tall someone who scores barely introverted has far in common with someone who scores barely extraverted than with an extreme introvert3 And then there are the actual traits used which haven t been borne out in psychological research to be a useful or relevant way of describing personality which is why psychologists don t use the MBTI Research backs up a different group of five traits only one of which overlaps extraversion openness to experience conscientiousness agreeableness and neuroticism ie emotional stability You see why these are less popular though few people want to be seen as sloppy disagreeable or emotionally unstable This test would be far less fun4 Statistical analysis doesn t support that the four MBTI factors are independent of one another and there is no proven correlation between MBTI results and success in particular jobs or relationships This is unsurprising to me given what a rough measure it is Something like introversion can come out in a wide variety of ways I m uite introverted in my personal life but probably tilt extraverted at work so a simple E or I tells you nothing useful about someone as an employee and can even be actively misleadingAt any rate you won t find scientific information in this book nor learn much about personality testing or even much about the MBTI itself Go for it if you want an overlong dull biography of two housewives who created a test that s never fully discussed but otherwise go elsewhere Red Tail (Travis Trilogy yet despite the test's widespread adoption experts in the field of psych This book was a disappointment I looked forward to it I went through a phase of interest in the Myers Briggs as a teenager and so was eager to learn about it Unfortunately after a fascinating introduction in which the author delves into the almost cult like atmosphere of Myers Briggs training in an attempt to get access to Isabel Myers s archives the author was reuired to pay 2000 for a week of re education which was pretty much as it sounds this turns into a dull biography of the test s creators Ultimately I had to turn to the internet to provide basic information about the test left out of the bookThe Myers Briggs Type Indicator or MBTI sorts people into sixteen categories of personality types based on their expressed preferences This indicator its devotees insist that it is not a test because there are no right or wrong answers was developed by two housewives Katherine Briggs and her daughter Isabel Myers Though both were college graduates neither was formally trained in psychology Briggs born in the late 19th century was an amateur psychologist who developed a fascination with Carl Jung and his writings later in life Myers later picked up where her mother left off working during the WWII era to develop a test that would assist companies in finding workers who were the best fit for the job based on their personalitiesThe book is mostly devoted to describing their lives which unfortunately are too mundane to warrant this length and Emre doesn t uite bring them to life But she s far interested in the lives of Briggs and Myers and than in the test itself For instance she writes about efforts to scientifically validate the test but is entirely concerned with the emotional dimensions of these efforts how the men doing the studies treated Isabel Myers and how Myers felt about that rather than the scientific ones I finished this book not knowing what validation even means in the context of a personality test And she promises drama in their lives than is actually there claiming in the introduction for instance that their personality testing obsession cost both women their marriages when it did no such thing at worst it sometimes irritated their husbands Information about the test itself is dropped haphazardly she tells us that Jung meant something different from introversion and extraversion than we do today but then never returns to that change or discusses the evolution of any of the other categories She tells us that the creators thought the test was only really useful with intelligent people and those of higher socioeconomic status apparently the lowly didn t get personalities but then follows up with no actual data about the less advantaged I don t know about Promises in Tumble Creek you but I m interested in whether and how the test itself is racist or classist than the obviously outdated views of its creators But Emre only shares the latter hinting that there might be classist issues with the test but never telling us what they areLikewise the couple of sections that are about the test than its creators focus on extraneous information or the author s thought experiments For instance a chapter about a group of researchers who had prominent people spend the weekend together in a house to take a battery of tests focuses on subjects like how Truman Capote charmed the staff and the career of a female researcher who happened to work there rather than what was learned from all of this and how it fits into the history of personality testing And at the end rather than presenting real data or even real anecdotes about how the MBTI is used in the modern era the author traces hypothetical women of different generations through their imaginary lives and where they might theoretically have encountered the testEmre is clearly not an MBTI devotee herself but she declines to fully discuss the issues with the test instead dismissing them as too oft repeated as if this made a criticism less worthy of attention rather than so In an interview she stated I think even talking about validity and reliability sort of misses that point because it asks whether these tests are really measuring what they purport to be measuring and whether they show the same thing over time and those are uestions for scientists or psychologists As a humanist I want to preempt those uestions because even they are premised on assumptions that the systems and language that we use to describe people have some kind of basis in truth I don t think they doWhich first what I suspect most people interested in a book about the MBTI do think those uestions are important and are interested in the facts than the author s philosophical maunderings Unfortunately she s an English professor with a Master s of Philosophy not a historian journalist or scientist And second if the author s point as she suggests in the book and as is even suggested by Katherine Briggs is that the MBTI is a sort of religion for its devotees rendering its validity beside the point then why doesn t she delve into that introduce us to some of these people whose lives have been changed by it Study the community of practitioners and the test s impact on their lives But no we don t get that eitherFor those who are actually interested in the MBTI s validity here is a good scientific article about it and here are several other relevant articles What I learned that is not in the book1 A method for determining the reliability of a personality test is test retest reliability or whether people taking it than once get the same result Up to 50% of MBTI takers get a different result on a second test even as little as 5 weeks later Its devotees insist however that type never changes so these people must be doing it wrong2 But perhaps a bigger problem is that human traits rarely fit into dichotomies which form the foundation of the MBTI Most human traits actually fall on a bell curve with most people in the middle and increasingly smaller numbers of people the further from the middle Mischief and Marriage you go The MBTI s own data reveals a bell curve or normal distribution for its results too but then uses a cutoff score to describe the results in terms of two distinct non overlapping groups In reality people aren t divided between introverts and extraverts any than we re divided into the short and the tall someone who scores barely introverted has far in common with someone who scores barely extraverted than with an extreme introvert3 And then there are the actual traits used which haven t been borne out in psychological research to be a useful or relevant way of describing personality which is why psychologists don t use the MBTI Research backs up a different group of five traits only one of which overlaps extraversion openness to experience conscientiousness agreeableness and neuroticism ie emotional stability You see why these are less popular though few people want to be seen as sloppy disagreeable or emotionally unstable This test would be far less fun4 Statistical analysis doesn t support that the four MBTI factors are independent of one another and there is no proven correlation between MBTI results and success in particular jobs or relationships This is unsurprising to me given what a rough measure it is Something like introversion can come out in a wide variety of ways I m uite introverted in my personal life but probably tilt extraverted at work so a simple E or I tells Cold Case, Hot Accomplice (Men of Wolf Creek, you nothing useful about someone as an employee and can even be actively misleadingAt any rate Blackmailed Into the Greek Tycoons Bed (International Billionaires, you won t find scientific information in this book nor learn much about personality testing or even much about the MBTI itself Go for it if Her Husbands Christmas Bargain you want an overlong dull biography of two housewives who created a test that s never fully discussed but otherwise go elsewhere

Free read Whats Your Type?

Summary Whats Your Type? ä PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free Summary · PDF, eBook or Kindle ePUB free ☆ Merve Emre Free read Whats Your Type? S honed against some of the 20th century's greatest creative minds It would travel across the world to London Zurich Cape Town Melbourne and Tokyo; to elementary schools nunneries wellness retreats and the closed door corporate training sessions of todayDrawing from original reporting and never before published documents What’s Your Type examines nothing less than the definition of the self – our attempts to grasp categorise and uantify our personalities Surprising and absorbing the book like the test at its heart considers the timeless uestion What makes you you This is mostly a biography of Katharine Briggs and Isabel Myers the mother and daughter who came up with the pervasive Myers Briggs Type Indicator a personality test based on Carl Jung s theories It s also a history of the evolution of the indicator and of personality tests in general The writing is academic than conversational making it hard to read a whole lot at onceEmre does her best to remain disinterested in the subject matter neither condemning nor endorsing it I d have liked to see of its criticisms and from people who swear by it The MBTI has never been scientifically validated but psychology is still new enough a field that validation is not easy even nowI ve taken Internet versions and gotten a different result every time Isabel Myers insisted that results never changed If they did it was a problem with the test taker I m an extreme Introvert and a pretty solid Intuitive The other two factors are pretty well balanced so they keep switchingEditing is good except for using entitled to mean titled No strong language or violence Intensive Care you Let Sleeping Dogs Lie you This is mostly a biography of Katharine Briggs and Isabel Myers the mother and daughter who came up with the pervasive Myers Briggs Type Indicator a personality test based on Carl Jung s theories It s also a history of the evolution of the indicator and of personality tests in general The writing is academic than conversational making it hard to read a whole lot at onceEmre does her best to remain disinterested in the subject matter neither condemning nor endorsing it I d have liked to see of its criticisms and from people who swear by it The MBTI has never been scientifically validated but psychology is still new enough a field that validation is not easy even nowI ve taken Internet versions and gotten a different result every time Isabel Myers insisted that results never changed If they did it was a problem with the test taker I m an extreme Introvert and a pretty solid Intuitive The other two factors are pretty well balanced so they keep switchingEditing is good except for using entitled to mean titled No strong language or violence