Personality Test - why not try a few!

Posted on by Brandon Klein

Take the Workuno Strengths Test
About Strengths Test
"Hide not your talents. They for use were made. What's a sundial in the shade?" -- Benjamin Franklin

Do you have the opportunity to do what you do best every day?
Chances are, you don't. All too often, our natural talents go untapped. From the cradle to the cubicle,
we devote more time to fixing our shortcomings than to developing our strengths.

This Test will help you find your preferred way of thinking, feeling, and behaving. You’ll find your strengths and weaknesses as a first step towards a better you.
These questions and results were crafted by data in the Gallup / Clifton Strengths Test themed books.
This test doesn´t guarantee the results will match the Gallup test over at, but It could be pretty close. Either way, the results are useful. Also, you get your FULL results (that’s how you ranked on all 34 Strengths).


The big five personality traits are the best accepted and most commonly used model of personality in academic psychology. The big five come from the statistical study of responses to personality items. Using a technique called factor analysis researchers can look at the responses of people to hundreds of personality items and ask the question "what is the best was to summarize an individual?". This has been done with many samples from all over the world and the general result is that, while there seem to be unlimited personality variables, five stand out from the pack in terms of explaining a lot of a persons answers to questions about their personality: extraversion, neuroticism, agreeableness, conscientiousness and openness to experience.

Many different measures of the big five have been developed; this one uses the public domain scales from the International Personality Item Pool.

This test consists of fifty statements in the first person (e.g. "I like myself"). Each statement is to be rated on how much you agree that that statement on the scale of (1) disagree, (2) slightly disagree, (3) neutral, (4) slightly agree, and (5) agree. It should take most people four to eight minutes to complete.

Your use of this assessment should be for educational or self-interest purposes only. Psychological advice can only be given by a certified practitioner. At the end of the assessment you will be asked if your responses can be anonymously kept and used for research or otherwise distributed, which you are free to decline.

DISC Personality Test

Gain Insights to Build Better, Stronger, more Fulfilling Relationships

Use this Free disc Personality Profile Assessment to get a fast instant estimate of your disc profile based on answers to 12 short questions.

It’s fast and it’s free.  You can probably finish it in less that 10 minutes.

Use the results to gain insights you can use to better understand why you communicate the way you do and  how you can communicate with others more effectively. With your results, you can:

        Immediately improve interpersonal communications
        Connect with co-workers more effectively
        Understand what you need to be most successful

When you click on the image  below to open the free disc assessment window, you’ll be on your way to learning more about your disc personality style. It’s that fast and that easy. After you complete the Free disc Personality Test, you will immediately receive insights and tips about your personal style.

This is an interactive personality test using Carl Jungs's system of personality types as extended upon by Isabella Myers-Briggs. The result you will receive will be similar to Myers-Briggs Type Indicator, of which this site has no affiliation.

Carl Jung (1875-1961) was Swiss psychiatrist who proposed a theory of psychological types. His theory was taken and extended by Katharine Briggs and her daughter, Isabel Myers, personality enthusiasts who had studied his work extensively. They developed the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator which classified people into 16 different types on the basis of four dichotomies: Introversion-Extroversion, Sensing-Intuition, Thinking-Feeling, and Judging-Perceiving. The first three were adapted from Jung and the last developed by Myers-Briggs. So, for example, a person could be Extroverted-Sensing-Feeling-Perceiving (ESFP) or Introverted-iNtuiting-Thinking-Judging (INTJ).

This personality test uses these theories and will produced a result analogous to the MBTI.
For each item mark where you fall on the scale between the two descriptions. In the example, if you are always humble and never arrogant, you should check the radio-button that is farthest to the right. If you are humble as often as you are arrogant, you would check the radio button in the centre. If you are mostly arrogant, but sometimes humble, then the one second to the left would be correct.