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The Personality Psychopathology Five (PSY-5). William P. Wattles, Ph.D. Francis Marion University. Five-factor model (FFM). One of the more prominent models in contemporary psychology is what is known as the five-factor model of personality.

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The personality psychopathology five psy 5 l.jpg

The Personality Psychopathology Five (PSY-5)

William P. Wattles, Ph.D.

Francis Marion University


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Five-factor model (FFM)

  • One of the more prominent models in contemporary psychology is what is known as the five-factor model of personality.

  • A dimensional rather than categorical approach from 1933


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  • “If this hypothesis is correct—if we have truly discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • McCrae RR, John OP. 1992. An introduction to the Five Factor Model and its applications. J. Pers. 60:175 215


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The five-factor model of personality discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • The five-factor model of personality is a hierarchical organization of personality traits in terms of five basic dimensions: Extraversion, Agreeableness, Conscientiousness, Neuroticism, and Openness to Experience.


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The common variance among personality traits discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • can be understood in terms of the five factors of.

    • conscientiousness

    • agreeableness

    • neuroticism

    • openness

    • extroversion-introversion

      • Costa, P. T. & McCrae, R. R. (1995). Psychological Bulletin, Vol 117(2), Mar 1995. pp. 216-220.


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CANOE discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

Current consensus

The five factors are

  • conscientiousness

  • agreeableness

  • neuroticism

  • openness

  • extroversion-introversion


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OCEAN discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

Current consensus

The five factors are

  • openness

  • conscientiousness

  • extroversion-introversion

  • agreeableness

  • neuroticism


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Openness discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • Openness refers to how willing people are to make adjustments in notions and activities in accordance with new ideas or situations

  • appreciation for art, emotion, adventure, unusual ideas, imagination, curiosity, and variety of experience


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Conscientiousness discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • Conscientiousness refers to how much a person considers others when making decisions.

  • tendency to show self-discipline, act dutifully, and aim for achievement; planned rather than spontaneous behaviour.


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Extroversion discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • Extroversion is defined as a trait characterized by a keen interest in other people and external events, and venturing forth with confidence into the unknown.

  • energy, positive emotions, surgency, and the tendency to seek stimulation and the company of others


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Agreeableness discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • Agreeableness measures how compatible people are with other people, or basically how able they are to get along with others

  • a tendency to be compassionate and cooperative rather than suspicious and antagonistic towards others.


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Neuroticism discovered the basic dimensions of personality—it marks a turning point for personality psychology.”

  • Neuroticism is a dimension of personality defined by stability and low anxiety at one end as opposed to instability and high anxiety at the other end.

  • a tendency to experience unpleasant emotions easily, such as anger, anxiety, depression, or vulnerability


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  • People at the extremes one or more of the five variables are likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • People are likely to select their environment in such a way that this trait is perpetuated.

  • To keep this cycle from iterating, psychologists make their patients come to terms with the flawed trait, allowing the patient to break the cycle


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  • Individual differences likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • Situational constraints

  • The Big Five personality traits are empirical observations, not a theory


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Five-dimension model likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • I. Aggressiveness,

  • II. Psychoticism,

  • III. Constraint,

  • IV. Negative Emotionality/Neuroticism

  • V. Positive Emotionality/Extraversion


I aggressiveness l.jpg
I. Aggressiveness likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • Aggressiveness entails dispositional differences in agonal behavior, particularly offensive aggression


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I. Aggressiveness likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • grandiosity versus egalitarianism

  • If you see yourself on approximately the same level as most others, this tends to inhibit aggressiveness, whereas genocide and less malignant forms of aggression count heavily on perceptions of differential worth.


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I. Aggressiveness likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • The desire for power and influence are also features of PSY-5 Aggressiveness

  • Enjoyment of intimidating others to achieve one’s goals.


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II. Psychoticism likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • Psychoticism assesses the gross verisimilitude of our inner models of the outer social and object world.


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II. Psychoticism likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • Although all of us have illusions, misperceptions, and mistaken beliefs, only a few have delusions and hallucinations.

  • Disconnection from reality, unshared beliefs, unusual sensory and perceptual experiences

  • Feel alienated with unrealistic expectation of harm


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III. Constraint likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • Constraint combines features of

    • Control versus Impulsiveness

    • Harm-avoidance (physical risk aversion)

    • Traditionalism (a dimension ranging from moral conservatism to the orientation of the libertine).


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III. Constraint likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • This Constraint dimension is relevant to personality psychopathology in that it has obsessive–compulsive personality disorder at one end and antisocial personality disorder at the other end


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III. Constraint likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • Someone low in PSY-5 Constraint would be impulsive, a risk taker and excitement seeker.


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IV. Negative Emotionality/Neuroticism likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • A broad affective disposition to experience negative emotions, especially anxiety and nervousness.


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V. Positive Emotionality/Extraversion likely to have some sort of psychological abnormality associated with that trait.

  • A broad disposition to experience positive affects to seek out and enjoy social experiences, and to have the energy to pursue goals and be engaged in life's tasks.


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PSY-5 Interpretation personality description and to complement personality disorder diagnosis with quantitative dimensions.

  • The Personality Psychopathology Five represent five important differences between adaptive and nonadaptive personality style.

  • Interpret low scores only for INTR and DISC scales

  • Page 173


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High scores personality description and to complement personality disorder diagnosis with quantitative dimensions.

Grandiose

Resentful

Cold

at times cruel.

This scale assesses a sort of hostile narcissist.

1. Aggressiveness (i.e., is the person aggressive, assaultive, rude and uncaring?).

Aggressiveness (AGGR)


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High scores personality description and to complement personality disorder diagnosis with quantitative dimensions.

have-poor reality testing

Suspicious

hostile.

2. Psychoticism (i.e., does the person have a healthy contact with reality, or is the person likely to have unrealistic beliefs, misperceptions, and psychotic experiences?).

Psychoticism PSYC)


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High scores personality description and to complement personality disorder diagnosis with quantitative dimensions.

insufficient delay of gratification

Unreliable

Rebellious

Hedonistic

acting out.

3. Constraint (i.e., is the person responsible and emotionally controlled or a disorganized risk-taker with little regard for legality?).

Discontraint (DISC)


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Discontraint (DISC) personality description and to complement personality disorder diagnosis with quantitative dimensions.

  • Low scores (≤ 40)

  • Self-controlled and not impulsive

  • Do not take may physical risks

  • High tolerance for boredom

  • Tend to follow rules and laws

  • May prefer structure in therapy


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High scores: personality description and to complement personality disorder diagnosis with quantitative dimensions.

Worry

Stress

Hypersensitivity

emotional under control.

4. Negative Emotionality/Neuroticism (NEM; i.e., is the person tense, anxious, and likely to experience negative affect?).

Negative emotionality/ Neuroticism (NEGE)


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High scores have low energy, withdrawn, anhedonia, and low self-esteem;

Schizoid or impoverished emotional life.

Low Positive Emotionality

5. Positive Emotionality/Extraversion (PEM; i.e., is the person energetic and interested in social contacts or anhedonic and withdrawn?)

Introversion/Low Positive Emotionality (INTR)


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Introversion/Low Positive Emotionality (INTR) self-esteem;

  • Low scores (≤ 40)

  • Able to experience joy

  • Sociable

  • Lots of energy


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Scale Development self-esteem;

  • Replicated rational selection was developed to identify potential items.

  • One effect of using replicated rational selection is to build highly obvious rather than subtle scales.

  • 114 undergraduates



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Item example self-esteem;

  • For example, 95% of the item selectors trained in the nervous versus calm aspect of Negative Emotionality/Neuroticism picked MMPI–2 Item 405, I am usually calm and not easily upset.


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Reliability and Validity self-esteem;

  • These are enduring personality characteristics so they should be stable.

  • PSY-5 scales are generally temporally stable.


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Reliability and Validity self-esteem;

  • The college sample total screened sample size is 2,928 (1,150 men, 1,778 women)

  • The Psychiatric A sample is a composite sample of 328 patients (184 men, 144 women) in chronic care


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NEO PI-R, self-esteem;

  • is a psychological personality inventory; a 240-question measure of the Five Factor Model:


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Neuroticism self-esteem;

1. Anxiety

2. Hostility

3. Depression

4. Self-Consciousness

5. Impulsiveness

6. Vulnerability to Stress


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Extraversion self-esteem;

  • Warmth

  • Gregariousness

  • Assertiveness

  • Activity

  • Excitement Seeking

  • Positive Emotion


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Openness self-esteem;

1. Fantasy

2. Aesthetics

3. Feelings

4. Actions

5. Ideas

6. Values


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Agreeableness self-esteem;

1. Trust

2. Straightforwardness

3. Altruism

4. Compliance

5. Modesty

6. Tendermindedness


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Conscientiousness self-esteem;

1. Competence

2. Order

3. Dutifulness

4. Achievement Striving

5. Self-Discipline

6. Deliberation


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The End self-esteem;


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  • Agonal self-esteem; : Associated with or relating to great pain, especially the agony of death.


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  • Verisimilitude self-esteem; : The quality of appearing to be true or real.


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  • Libertine self-esteem; : One who acts without moral restraint; a dissolute person.


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Surgency self-esteem;

  • Other synonyms for surgency include dominance, self-confidence, competitiveness, outgoing, extroverted, and decisive.

  • Surgency involves patterns of behavior often exhibited in group settings and generally concerned with getting ahead in life.

  • Individuals lower in surgency prefer to work by themselves and have relatively little interest in influencing, controlling, or competing with others.