What do your Peeps say about you?
Learn more about yourself by having powerful AI infer your personality traits from your public Peeps.
This optional paid service is for those who are curious about what their language use says about them.
- It's hard to see yourself as others see you. Understand how you (and your posts) may be perceived.
- Better understand your strengths and weaknesses so that you can stratically plan your future
- Take advantage of your strengths
- Address your weaknesses
- Get an Insight badge.
- Test later and see the changes.
- See what hidden information is being conveyed in your language. Even though the results may be imperfect, this is information that anybody with access to your data has on you, and they are probably applying it.
- It's fun!
This is an optional paid service.
Backed by research
There's strong research showing that your personality is manifested not just in your writing, but also in your social media posts specifically.
- The Economist: How can Twitter reveal your personality?
- The Economist: No hiding place. A plan to assess people’s personal characteristics from their Twitter-streams
- Yarkoni, Tal. Personality in 100,000 words: A large-scale analysis of personality and word usage among bloggers. Journal of Research in Personality, Vol. 44(3) (2010): pp. 363-373.
Qiu, Lin & Lin, Han & Ramsay, Jonathan & Yang, Fang. (2012).
You are what you tweet: Personality expression and perception on Twitter.
of Research in Personality. 46. 710–718.
- D. Quercia, M. Kosinski, D. Stillwell and J. Crowcroft, "Our Twitter Profiles, Our Selves: Predicting Personality with Twitter," 2011 IEEE Third International Conference on Privacy, Security, Risk and Trust and 2011 IEEE Third International Conference on Social Computing, Boston, MA, 2011, pp. 180-185.
- Hirsh, Jacob B., and Jordan B. Peterson. Personality and language use in self-narratives. Journal of Research in Personality, Vol. 43 (2009): pp. 524-527.
- Fast, Lisa A., and David C. Funder. Personality as manifest in word use: correlations with self-report, acquaintance report, and behavior. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Vol. 94(2) (2008): pp. 334-346." Full PDF
- Gill, Alastair J., Scott Nowson, and Jon Oberlander. What Are They Blogging About? Personality, Topic and Motivation in Blogs. AAAI Publications, Third International AAAI Conference on Weblogs and Social Media (2009): pp. 18-25. (See Personality and Language section)
- Golbeck, Jennifer, Cristina Robles, Michon Edmondson, and Karen Turner. Predicting Personality from Twitter. Proceedings of IEEE International Conference on Social Computing (2011).
- Arnoux, Pierre-Hadrien, Anbang Xu, Neil Boyette, Jalal Mahmud, Rama Akkiraju, and Vibha Sinha. 25 Tweets to Know you: A New Model to Predict Personality with Social Media. AAAI Publications, Eleventh International AAAI Conference on Web and Social Media (2017): pp. 472-475.
- Schwartz, H. Andrew, Johannes C. Eichstaedt, Margaret L. Kern, Lukasz Dziurzynski, Stephanie M. Ramones, Megha Agrawal, Achal Shah, Michal Kosinski, David Stillwell, Martin E. P. Seligman, and Lyle H. Ungar. Personality, Gender, and Age in the Language of Social Media: The Open-Vocabulary Approach. PLoS One, Vol. 8(9) (September 2013).
- Plank, Barbara, and Dirk Hovy. Personality Traits on Twitter -or- How to Get 1,500 Personality Tests in a Week. Proceedings of the 6th Workshop on Computational Approaches to Subjectivity, Sentiment and Social Media Analysis (WASSA 2015) (September 2015): pp. 92-98.
What do we do with your data?
We don't share or sell your data to anyone.
- Your results remain confidential unless you share them.
- You can delete your data and account after your test.
- Remember that although your test results on this site are private, anyone can infer your personality traits.
The words you use predict aspects of your personality, notably the Big Five traits. This finding is substantiated by research.
Peepeth uses advanced machine learning.
The average measured correlation between inferred and actual scores for English-language content is 0.33 (highly correlated).
You need a minimum of 150 Peeps. The more Peeps you have, the more reliable it will be.
Although the test is good, keep in mind that it's not testing you, per se, but rather the aspect of yourself that you show on Peepeth.
What if I don't like my results?
After viewing your results, you can choose to have the results stricken from the record completely, or to keep them private.
How can I use this info?
It is primarily to increase self awareness for those who are interested in what their public data says about them.
Those who've used it so far have reported reflecting more on their word choice.
What do I get?
You'll receive a report, visible on your profile, which graphs how you score on each of the Big Five personality traits relative to the general public.
After you review your results, you can decide to make your results public (allowing you to see others' results after 3 days), keep them private, or delete your results completely from Peepeth.com.
You'll also receive an Insight badge (either "closed" or "open", depending on whether you share your results publicly), visible on your profile, indicating that you've taken the test.
How much is it?
It cost 0.02 ETH per test ($8).