Hogan Personality Inventory


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Hogan Personality Inventory

Psychology A psychologic test that assesses a person's customer orientation, ability to tolerate stress, work with supervisers, and get along with co-workers
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Table 1 Mean Hogan Personality Inventory Scores for Male and Female Engineering Majors HPI Dimension Males Females Adjustment 38.67 37.99 Ambition 35.42 33.46 Sociability 60.40 58.98 Likeability 41.03 42.16 Prudence ** 29.92 38.69 Intellectual Curiosity * 64.84 70.23 School Success ** 59.96 67.91 * Significantly different at p<.01 ** Significantly different at p<.001
The Hogan Personality Inventory (HPI) uses seven primary scales, the first five of which are based on the Big Five factors specified by McCrae and Costa, and was the first such instrument designed specifically to measure work-relevant aspects of personality.
That is, nearly half of the sample ignored coverage of the California Psychological Inventory (CPI), Hogan Personality Inventory, Strong Interest Inventory, and leadership scales.
The personality inventories used were the British versions of the Hogan Personality Inventory (HPI), the Business Personality Indicator (BPI), and the Occupational Personality Questionnaire (OPQ).
The Hogan Personality Inventory (HPI) is a well recognized, widely used personality inventory that was initially developed in the USA for industrial-organizational and vocational applications (Hogan & Hogan, 1995).
The Hogan Personality Inventory (Hogan, 1983) is based on the Big Five framework (although in the HPI the extraversion dimension is split between sociability and ambition), but Hogan has empirically derived from subscales ("homogeneous item composites") of the HPI predictors of specific performance criteria.