Definitive Socionics Info (DSI) – 2014 Update

Some general feedback I’ve had from my Wiki…

This site is fantastic, its like a ride through hitch hiker of the galaxy, brilliant! FraggleRocker

Very interesting, sleek design with the website Good job. Interesting content as well. I can see myself browsing this wiki for at least the next 30 minutes or so 😉 Shane

This site is remarkable! Otto

Thanks for the passageway! dreamdoll

Thanks for your work Spencer, great use of media and insightful descriptions. Garth L

I have been enjoying your site Spence! You have presented Socionics with an insightful and progressive acumen. Your articles invite further discussion on how we can create an authentic social vision leading to more harmonious relationships. And I cannot say enough good things about Socionics Demystified, an informative helpmate in the active participation in self discovery. Keep up the good work! Pearleighty

See what all their fuss was about and visit Defintive Socionics Info today!

Heard of MBTI? Upgrade to Socionics!

Well written!

Jell: Team Chemistry Makes a Difference


mbtisoionicsIf you have worked in a company large enough to support an HR department or had a counsellor at your high school who was interested in personality tests, you will likely have heard of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI). Throughout the western world, MBTI has been a key player in the range of psychometric tests employers have put viable candidates through. One can understand the surprising popularity of this system as being due to its satisfying format: rather than a simple assessment that puts people somewhere along a scale or a series of scales (Big 5, Morrisby etc.), MBTI is formatted as a typology system, assigning one of sixteen possible types to people. The idea is immediately attractive to many who want a clear cut and efficient way of understanding the people around them. Rather than a list of percentages, you are presented with a meaningful profile…

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Good summary although not so easy to understand for the Socionics beginner.

identity & type

Socionics LogoSociotype PairSocionics is a theory of personality type and human interaction and is distinguished by its information model of the psyche (called Model A) and a model of interpersonal relations. It incorporates Carl Jung’s work in Psychological Types with Antoni Kępiński’s theory of information metabolism. Socionics is a modification of Jung’s personality type theory that uses eight functions, in contrast to Jung’s model, which used only four. Its theory of intertype relations explains how people balance the (information) needs of the psyche through their relationships with each other.

Among socionists, the prevailing view is that sociotypes are inborn and genetically determined. But, recent research suggests that sociotypes aren’t genetically determined, but rather form as the result of the mother’s biggest concerns during the pregnancy. Also, some socionists believe that sociotypes may temporarily change while in altered states of consciousness or under great stress.


Socionics was developed in the 1970s…

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Differences between mental illness and psychiatric injury

Beautiful article on the truth of “mental illness” vs psychiatric injuries. Well written!

Psychotronics & Psychological Warfare!

Differences between mental illness and psychiatric injury

The person who is being bullied will eventually say something like “I think I’m being paranoid…“; however they are correctly identifying hypervigilance, a symptom of PTSD, but using the popular but misunderstood word paranoia. The differences between hypervigilance and paranoia make a good starting point for identifying the differences between mental illness and psychiatric injury.

Paranoia Hypervigilance
  • paranoia is a form of mental illness; the cause is thought to be internal, eg a minor variation in the balance of brain chemistry
  • is a response to an external event (violence, accident, disaster, violation, intrusion, bullying, etc) and therefore an injury
  • paranoia tends to endure and to not get better of its own accord
  • wears off (gets better), albeit slowly, when the person is out of and away from the situation which was the cause
  • the paranoiac will not admit…

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