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IPAT 16PF Interpretive Report Sample

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  Interpretive Report Ima M LeederFebruary 7, 2014CONFIDENTIAL  Interpretive ReportIma M LeederIntroductionFebruary 7, 2014 2 Introduction Use of the Report Please note: decision-making using 16PF-derived information should only be undertaken by a fullytrained 16PF user, who will interpret an individual's results using their professional judgment. Thestatements contained in any computer-generated report should be viewed as hypotheses to bevalidated against other sources of data such as interviews, biographical data, and other assessmentresults. All information in the report is confidential and should be treated responsibly.It is important to consider that:  The results are based on the respondent's description of their own personality and behavior,which may not necessarily reflect the way other people see them. The accuracy of the results istherefore dependent on the respondent's openness in answering the questionnaire and upon theirlevel of self-awareness.  The results are compared against those of a large group of people who have completed thequestionnaire.  The report describes the respondent's likely style, but has not measured skills or knowledge, andtherefore it does not present firm conclusions about their ability.  There are no absolute rights or wrongs in personality - each style has its advantages anddisadvantages, although some temperaments may suit some activities, jobs or interests betterthan others.  Results of psychometric questionnaires like this one enable a good prediction of how people willbehave in a variety of situations.The results of the questionnaire are generally valid for 12-18 months after completion, or less if individuals undergo major changes in their work or life circumstances. Interpreting Mid-Range Scores A person's behavior is the product of the interaction of their personality characteristics with specificsituational opportunities and constraints. This interaction effect is likely to be particularly true of 16PFsten scores in the mid-range on the profile; that is, scores lying at or between stens 4 and 7, andespecially those at stens 5 and 6. Therefore, interpretation of these scores can be one of the morechallenging aspects when providing feedback. References to situational factors are used in thenarrative of this report to remind the professional that interpretations of scores in the mid-range areespecially likely to benefit from additional information gathered during the course of the feedbacksession.  Interpretive ReportIma M LeederResponse Style IndicesFebruary 7, 2014 3 Response Style Indices Norm Group US Combined-SexAll of the response style indices are within the normal range: there is no indication that it is necessaryto probe any of them further. Impression Management The individual has presented a self-image that is neither markedly self-critical nor overly positive. Acquiescence The individual has responded in a way that is not acquiescent; that is, they have not simply agreedwith each statement. However, the style of responding could also be compatible with someone whohas endorsed either a majority of 'b' ('?') or 'c' ('false') responses. Therefore the Infrequency indexshould be carefully examined in order to assess the extent to which their responses may beunorthodox or unusual. Infrequency The individual has endorsed most items in a way that is similar to other people; it is unlikely that theyhave responded randomly.  Interpretive ReportIma M LeederGlobal FactorsFebruary 7, 2014 4 Global Factors Sten Extraversion5Independence4Tough-Mindedness4Self-Control6Anxiety8 12345678910 IntrovertedExtravertedAccommodatingIndependentReceptiveTough-MindedUnrestrainedSelf-ControlledLow AnxietyHigh Anxiety Global Factor DefinitionsContributing Primary Factors Extraversion Social orientation; the desire to be around others and benoticed by them; the energy invested in initiating andmaintaining social relationships.A:WarmthF:LivelinessH:Social BoldnessN:Privateness (–)Q2:Self-Reliance (–) Independence The role a person assumes when interacting with others;the extent to which they are likely to influence or beinfluenced by the views of other people.E:DominanceH:Social BoldnessL:VigilanceQ1:Openness to Change Tough-Mindedness The way a person processes information; the extent towhich they will solve problems at an objective, cognitivelevel or by using subjective or personal considerations.A:Warmth (–)I:Sensitivity (–)M:Abstractedness (–)Q1:Openness to Change (–) Self-Control Response to environmental controls on behavior; internalself-discipline.F:Liveliness (–)G:Rule-ConsciousnessM:Abstractedness (–)Q3:Perfectionism Anxiety Emotional adjustment; the types of emotions experiencedand the intensity of these.C:Emotional Stability (–)L:VigilanceO:ApprehensionQ4:Tension(–) Indicates a negative relationship between the Global and Primary Factor
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