Personality Testing Platform
Our psychological tests are completely free for individual users. Start your journey towards self-discovery today and unlock the secrets of your personality. Gain valuable insights and embark on a path of personal growth with the free Personality Testing Platform (PTP) from Sentino.
Our solution is also an ideal choice for enterprise users. It is seamlessly integrated with Sentino’s comprehensive personality analytics. Try the PTP here for free, then reach out to us, in-build the platform into your corporate website, and enrich your organizational culture with profound psychological knowledge.
Personality Testing –Uncover Your True Self
Explore various types of personality inventories to gain profound insights into your true self.
Discover the purpose and significance of personality testing and choose from a range of tests that suit your interests.
Sign in, complete the customized personality test for free, and discover how artificial intelligence (ChatGPT) perceives you and your personality traits.
Experience the Power of Personality Testing – It’s Free!
Benefits of Taking Personality Tests:
Gain a deeper understanding of your strengths, weaknesses, and unique personality traits.
- Personal Insights
Unlock valuable insights into your motivations, behaviors, and decision-making patterns.
- Career Guidance
Explore vocational interests and discover suitable career paths aligned with your personality.
- Improved Relationships
Enhance your interpersonal relationships by understanding your communication and interaction style.
- Personal Growth
Use the test results as a foundation for self-improvement and personal development.
Selection of the Key Personality Tests Available for Free on Our Platform:
The Big Five personality test stands as a comprehensive framework for understanding human personality traits. It was developed by psychologists Lewis Goldberg, McCrae, and Costa in the late 1980s. This assessment tool allows for a nuanced understanding of one’s behavioral tendencies and preferences. The test revolves around five primary factors: openness, conscientiousness, extraversion, agreeableness, and neuroticism, commonly referred to as the “OCEAN” model.
The Big-Five Aspects Scale (BFAS) was developed by DeYoung, Quilty, and Peterson in 2007 to measure the Big Five personality traits (Neuroticism, Agreeableness, Conscientiousness, Extraversion, and Openness/Intellect), each broken down into two aspects. The research proved the existence of 2 distinct (but correlated) aspects within each of the Big Five, representing an intermediate level of personality structure between facets and domains. The authors characterized these factors in detail at the item level by correlating factor scores with the International Personality Item Pool (Goldberg, 1999). These correlations allowed both the construction of the 100-item BFAS and demonstration of its reliability and validity.
The Abridged Big Five-Dimensional Circumplex Facets were developed by Bucher and Samuel in 2019. The AB5C Facets model is a comprehensive framework that organizes personality traits into 45 facets. It is derived from the lexical tradition and builds upon the Big Five model. The AB5C model represents five broad domains of personality: Extraversion versus Introversion, Agreeableness versus Antagonism, Conscientiousness versus Undependability, Neuroticism versus Emotional Stability, and Openness versus Closedness to Experience. These domains are further divided into facets, which capture more specific aspects of each trait.
The HEXACO Personality Inventory was developed in 2000 by Canadian psychology professors Kibeom Lee, Ph.D. and Michael C. Ashton, Ph.D. The Big Five personality model served as the theoretical basis upon which Ashton & Lee created their own inventory. The HEXACO model of personality conceptualizes human personality in terms of six primary domains: Honesty-Humility (H), Emotionality (E), Extraversion (X), Agreeableness (A), Conscientiousness (C), Openness to Experience (O). The Honesty-Humility scale was added if compared to the Big Five model. Each of the six domains has four facets, which further explore how personality tendencies may manifest.
The Six Factor Personality Questionnaire (SFPQ) was developed in 2000 by Douglas N. Jackson, Ph.D., Sampo V. Paunonen, Ph.D., and Paul F. Tremblay, Ph.D. This assessment measures 6 broad dimensions and 18 facets of normal personality. The SFPQ encompasses and extends the popular Big 5 factors of personality with an improved model of Conscientiousness. Industriousness and Methodicalness are two distinct, but related facets of Conscientiousness that account for unique nuances in the prediction of certain behaviors and performance. The distinction between them ensures clarity and accuracy in personality prediction. The SFPQ avoids the use of clinical scales such as Neuroticism.
The 8 IPIP Interpersonal Circumplex Scales were created to provide a free and publicly available alternative to the longer Inventory of Interpersonal Problems – Circumplex Scales (IIP-C). The 8 IPIP-ICS use simple language to assess the eight domains of the interpersonal circumplex: domineering, vindictive, cold, socially avoidant, nonassertive, exploitable, overly nurturant, and intrusive. The two underlying factors for these dimensions are dominance and affiliation. The inventory is intended for use in research and applied settings. It efficiently measures interpersonal concerns and complements longer assessments under time constraints.
The 7 Preliminary IPIP Scales were developed based on the Big Seven model of personality. This seven factor model of personality was proposed by Tellegen and Waller (1987) using the lexical approach. It represents personality traits in terms of seven broad dimensions including positive emotionality, negative emotionality, dependability, agreeability, conventionality, positive valence (PV), and negative valence (NV). The final two factors represent new dimensions reflecting extremely positive and negative self-evaluations, respectively. Generally, the 7 Preliminary IPIP Scales are not only able to measure normal personality, but also incrementally predict personality disorder symptoms, especially for narcissistic and depressive PDs.
The California Psychological Inventory (CPI) is a self-report inventory created by Harrison G. Goug. The CPI was first published in 1956 and has undergone revisions and updates since then. Its most recent revision dates back to 1996. The CPI consists of 434 true-false questions, 171 of which originate from the initial version of the Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory (MMPI). Unlike the MMPI, the CPI assesses everyday concepts. The test includes 18 scales, three of which are validity scales. The 18 scales are further grouped into four classes.
The Revised NEO Personality Inventory, created by psychologists Costa and McCrae in 1985, is a remarkable assessment tool widely used for understanding personality traits in-depth. This inventory enables a profound understanding of an individual’s behavioral patterns and characteristics. The NEO PI-R evaluates personality traits based on the Big Five (OCEAN) model. Each dimension is further divided into six facets, offering a nuanced and comprehensive analysis of an individual’s personality.
The ORVIS were created by Goldberg in the year 2006. It assesses eight dimensions of vocational interests: Leadership, Organization, Altruism, Creativity, Analysis, Producing, Adventuring, and Erudition. The first five ORVIS scales align with Holland’s (1973) “RIASEC” interest types. Producing and Adventuring originate from a division of Holland’s Realistic interest type based on two Orientation scales from the Campbell Interest and Skill Survey (CISS). Erudition measures interests in scholarly activities.
The DISC personality test and all DISC assessments are based on the research of William Moulton Marston. He introduced the DISC theory, where he classified four categories of human behavior known as the DISC Personality Types: Dominance, Influence, Steadiness, Compliance. Marston mentioned that a person had a primary “style”, but noted that a person’s behavior was made up of a little portion of every style. The assessment based on this theory is intended for selection of a person for a certain job based on their behavior.
How to Take the Test
- Choose the inventory that resonates with you the most from our selection.
- Follow the clear instructions provided for each test.
- Answer the questions honestly and intuitively, reflecting your true self.
- Submit your responses and wait for your comprehensive personality profile to be generated.
Data Safety Note
We value your privacy, and it is important to us. We handle your data in an anonymized manner that ensures your personal identity remains protected. Furthermore, we do not provide your data to any third parties. Your test results are confidential and will only be utilized to generate personalized insights and recommendations, to conduct research and enhance our AI models for continuous improvement.