This test is designed to determine your sociotype.
The test is comprised of two sets of questions. The first set is 22 questions, and the second set is 12.
Answer each question honestly and to the best of your ability.
If you don't understand a term or question, you can either skip it or give your best guess; however skipping too many questions will cause the accuracy of your result to decline.
In thinking about the answers, it may help to consider what your
friends, family, and acquaintances would say.
Not all questions ask the same thing, so be sure to read each one before choosing an answer.
Move the slider towards the answer that fits you the best; note that each answer's weight is based on the slider's position, so place the slider in a position that indicates how well each choice fits you relative to the opposing choice. If neither answer fits at all (or both fit equally well), leave the slider in the middle.
The Extended Socionics Test is designed to determine your sociotype. It is comprised of 3 sets of questions for a total of 75 questions; answer
all the questions honestly. In thinking about your answers, it is helpful to not only consider how you view yourself, but
how others view you. It is okay to skip questions you don't understand or are unsure of, but try to answer as many questions
About The Socionics Tests
Which Test Should You Take
Although not of great importance, there are some key differences between the Original Socionics Test and
Extended Socionics Test. These differences may make one of the tests more appropriate for you than the other. In general, both
tests will provide similar results. The main difference is that the Original Socionics Test is about half
the length of the Extended Socionics Test, and the Extended Socionics Test includes a visual component not
present in the Original Socionics Test. Listed below or some of the differences between the two tests.
The Original Socionics Test
Shorter in length (only 34 questions)
Relies solely of choosing the most fitting description
Relies solely on subjective self-assessment
Subject to confirmation (or other cognitive) bias of test-taker
Results do not include subtype
Results do not include analysis of Model A function strengths and values
The Extended Socionics Test
Longer in length (75 questions)
Basically extends the Original Socionics Test
Has both a descriptive and visual component
Visual component mitigates any confirmation (or other cognitive) bias of test-taker
Results include subtype
Results include analysis of Model A function strengths and values
Theory behind visual component still in development stage
Theory behind visual component lacks empirical evidence