What's your personality type?

What is your result?

  • ISTJ

    Votes: 53 10.3%
  • ISTP

    Votes: 27 5.2%
  • ISFJ

    Votes: 55 10.7%
  • ISFP

    Votes: 36 7.0%
  • INFJ

    Votes: 85 16.5%
  • INFP

    Votes: 67 13.0%
  • INTJ

    Votes: 113 21.9%
  • INTP

    Votes: 51 9.9%
  • ESTP

    Votes: 0 0.0%
  • ESTJ

    Votes: 2 0.4%
  • ESFP

    Votes: 8 1.6%
  • ESFJ

    Votes: 1 0.2%
  • ENFP

    Votes: 9 1.7%
  • ENFJ

    Votes: 5 1.0%
  • ENTP

    Votes: 3 0.6%

  • Total voters
Here's a test to help you if you don't know yours.
Personality test based on Jung - Myers-Briggs typology

Mine is ISTP

Note: There are 16 personality types in all. Therefore I had to leave ENTJ out of the poll due to the maximum poll results being 15. So if you do happen to be this type, say so in the thread. I'm assuming most of you will be introverted however since this is a Social Phobia forum after all.
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Extraverted intuitive feeling judging

I got a 89 for extraverted - very expressed extravert - I agree and disagree with it coz of my SA, it's true iam intuitive, Iam feeling rather then thinking, and Iam judging too, that's why I got SA... people who judge themselves, judge others, and with that also comes the fear of being judged...
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Well-known member
Strength of the preferences % :
Introverted : 100
Intuitive : 12
Thinking : 1
Judging : 44

Introvert is correct for sure...


Well-known member
I got INFP:


I took a similar test a long time ago and got "Rational Architect". It was called the Keirsey temperament sorter.
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No! I voted for the wrong one. It seems I am 11% extravert, ha! If only I'd known ::p:

I got ENFJ: Extraverted 11%, Intuitive 75%, Feeling 50%, Judging 11%

I did it twice because I wasn´t sure about some questions, but got ISFP both times.

First time: 78 introverted
25 sensing
25 feeling
11 perceiving

Second time: 78 introverted
12 sensing
38 feeling
33 perceiving

Edit: Third time: 67 introverted
38 sensing
25 feeling
44 perceiving
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Well-known member
I've been wrestling with these letters for a long time and I always come back to these 4. Though, I wish I had someone less biased to analyze my thought patterns =)


Rational Portrait of the Mastermind (INTJ)

All Rationals are good at planning operations, but Masterminds are head and shoulders above all the rest in contingency planning. Complex operations involve many steps or stages, one following another in a necessary progression, and Masterminds are naturally able to grasp how each one leads to the next, and to prepare alternatives for difficulties that are likely to arise any step of the way. Trying to anticipate every contingency, Masterminds never set off on their current project without a Plan A firmly in mind, but they are always prepared to switch to Plan B or C or D if need be.
Masterminds are rare, comprising no more than, say, one percent of the population, and they are rarely encountered outside their office, factory, school, or laboratory. Although they are highly capable leaders, Masterminds are not at all eager to take command, preferring to stay in the background until others demonstrate their inability to lead. Once they take charge, however, they are thoroughgoing pragmatists. Masterminds are certain that efficiency is indispensable in a well-run organization, and if they encounter inefficiency-any waste of human and material resources-they are quick to realign operations and reassign personnel. Masterminds do not feel bound by established rules and procedures, and traditional authority does not impress them, nor do slogans or catchwords. Only ideas that make sense to them are adopted; those that don't, aren't, no matter who thought of them. Remember, their aim is always maximum efficiency.

In their careers, Masterminds usually rise to positions of responsibility, for they work long and hard and are dedicated in their pursuit of goals, sparing neither their own time and effort nor that of their colleagues and employees. Problem-solving is highly stimulating to Masterminds, who love responding to tangled systems that require careful sorting out. Ordinarily, they verbalize the positive and avoid comments of a negative nature; they are more interested in moving an organization forward than dwelling on mistakes of the past.

Masterminds tend to be much more definite and self-confident than other Rationals, having usually developed a very strong will. Decisions come easily to them; in fact, they can hardly rest until they have things settled and decided. But before they decide anything, they must do the research. Masterminds are highly theoretical, but they insist on looking at all available data before they embrace an idea, and they are suspicious of any statement that is based on shoddy research, or that is not checked against reality.

Alan Greenspan, Ben Bernanke, Dwight D. Eisenhower, General Ulysses S. Grant, Frideriche Nietsche, Niels Bohr, Peter the Great, Stephen Hawking, John Maynard Keynes, Lise Meitner", Ayn Rand and Sir Isaac Newton are examples of Rational Masterminds.

A full description of the Mastermind and Rational is in People Patterns or Please Understand Me II
76 votes and only 16 answers - why do you want to hide what you are? It´s boring.

Btw. I did the test again and now I got: 78 introverted, 38 sensing, 25 feeling, 67 perceiving.
76 votes and only 16 answers - why do you want to hide what you are? It´s boring.

Btw. I did the test again and now I got: 78 introverted, 38 sensing, 25 feeling, 67 perceiving.
Looks like you keep getting the same result, that's always a good thing. And yeah, I should've made the poll so that it displayed the usernames and their votes.


Well-known member
Introverted Intuitive Feeling Perceiving

Strength of the preferences:
Introverted 89%
Intuitive 62%
Feeling 50%
Perceiving 78%

Idealist Portrait of the Healer (INFP)
Healers present a calm and serene face to the world, and can seem shy, even distant around others. But inside they're anything but serene, having a capacity for personal caring rarely found in the other types. Healers care deeply about the inner life of a few special persons, or about a favorite cause in the world at large. And their great passion is to heal the conflicts that trouble individuals, or that divide groups, and thus to bring wholeness, or health, to themselves, their loved ones, and their community.

Healers have a profound sense of idealism that comes from a strong personal sense of right and wrong. They conceive of the world as an ethical, honorable place, full of wondrous possibilities and potential goods. In fact, to understand Healers, we must understand that their deep commitment to the positive and the good is almost boundless and selfless, inspiring them to make extraordinary sacrifices for someone or something they believe in. Set off from the rest of humanity by their privacy and scarcity (around one percent of the population), Healers can feel even more isolated in the purity of their idealism.

Also, Healers might well feel a sense of separation because of their often misunderstood childhood. Healers live a fantasy-filled childhood-they are the prince or princess of fairy tales-an attitude which, sadly, is frowned upon, or even punished, by many parents. With parents who want them to get their head out of the clouds, Healers begin to believe they are bad to be so fanciful, so dreamy, and can come to see themselves as ugly ducklings. In truth, they are quite OK just as they are, only different from most others-swans reared in a family of ducks.

At work, Healers are adaptable, welcome new ideas and new information, are patient with complicated situations, but impatient with routine details. Healers are keenly aware of people and their feelings, and relate well with most others. Because of their deep-seated reserve, however, they can work quite happily alone. When making decisions, Healers follow their heart not their head, which means they can make errors of fact, but seldom of feeling. They have a natural interest in scholarly activities and demonstrate, like the other Idealists, a remarkable facility with language. They have a gift for interpreting stories, as well as for creating them, and thus often write in lyric, poetic fashion. Frequently they hear a call to go forth into the world and help others, a call they seem ready to answer, even if they must sacrifice their own comfort.

Famous INFPs:
William Shakespeare, bard of Avon
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow (Evangeline)
A. A. Milne (Winnie the Pooh)
Laura Ingalls Wilder (Little House on the Prairie)
Helen Keller, deaf and blind author
Carl Rogers, reflective psychologist, counselor
Fred Rogers (Mister Rogers' Neighborhood)
Dick Clark (American Bandstand)
Donna Reed, actor (It's a Wonderful Life)
Jacqueline Kennedy Onasis
Neil Diamond, vocalist
Tom Brokaw, news anchor
James Herriot (All Creatures Great and Small)
Annie Dillard (Pilgrim at Tinker Creek)
James Taylor, vocalist
Julia Roberts, actor (Conspiracy Theory, Pretty Woman)
Scott Bakula (Quantum Leap)
Terri Gross (PBS's "Fresh Air")
Amy Tan (author of The Joy-Luck Club, The Kitchen God's Wife)
John F. Kennedy, Jr.
Lisa Kudrow ("Phoebe" of Friends)
Fred Savage ("The Wonder Years")
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