Posted by on June 24, 2016 8:02 am
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Categories: Uncategorized Wanderings

A klecksograph by Justinus Kerner, published 1879

Klecksography is the art of making images from inkblots.[1] The work was pioneered by Justinus Kerner, who included klecksographs in his books of poetry.[2]

Hermann Rorschach created the inkblot test in 1921

Using interpretation of “ambiguous designs” to assess an individual’s personalityInterpretation of inkblots was central to a game, Gobolinks,[12] from the late 19th century.

It has been suggested that Rorschach’s use of inkblots may have been inspired by German doctor Justinus Kerner who, in 1857, had published a popular book of poems, each of wh
ich was inspired by an accidental inkblot.[14] French psychologist Alfred Binet had also experimented with inkblots as a creativity test,[15] and, after the turn of the century, psychological experiments where inkblots were utilized multiplied, with aims such as studying imagination and consciousness.[16]

Samuel Beck, Bruno Klopfer , Evald Bohm, which is closer to the original Rorschach system and rooted more deeply in the original psychoanalysis principles.

Rorschach never intended the inkblots to be used as a general personality test, but developed them as a tool for the diagnosis of schizophrenia. It was not until 1939 that the test was used as a projective test of personality, a use of which Rorschach had always been skeptical.

Eysenck Personality Inventory (EPI)

Your Personality Bylines

A short game sheds light on  why no one likes to be wrong.

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More Than Meets the Eye: The Evolution of Personality Testing — Scientific American Content: Global

A new generation of personality tests taps into what we humans are best at: visual processing —
2018-01-26 02:29:13

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