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Showing posts with the label self-identity

The Aspects of Identity Questionnaire (4th Edition; AIQ-IV)

  Assessment name:   The Aspects of Identity Questionnaire (4th Edition; AIQ-IV) Scale overview: The Aspects of Identity Questionnaire (4th Edition; AIQ-IV) measures four different aspects of self-identity: personal, relational, collective, and public. The four different aspects are known as the tetrapartite model (Cheek & Cheek, 2018) Authors: Cheek & Briggs, 2013 Response Type: The AIQ-IV uses a 5-point rating scale of personal importance. 1 = Not important to my sense of who I am 2 = Slightly important to my sense of who I am 3 = Somewhat important to my sense of who I am 4 = Very important to my sense of who I am 5 = Extremely important to my sense of who I am Scale items The items list 45 aspects of self-identity such as personal goals and appearance, relationships, religion, and social status. Psychometric properties Internal consistency. Sabates and Price (2023) reported good to high alpha values for the subscales using the 4th edition. Ava

Identity Salience Questionnaire (ISQ)

  Assessment name: Identity Salience Questionnaire (ISQ) Scale overview: The Identity Salience Questionnaire (ISQ) is a 6-item self-report measure of two dimensions of an identity: The persistence of the identity in thought and the awareness of the identity in a context. Read more about the concept, Identity Salience. Response Type: Items are rated on a scale of agreement from 1 = strongly disagree to 7 = strongly agree. Scale items The first three items measure “Chronic Salience” and the second group of three items measure “Contextual Salience.” The letter “X” should be replaced by the researcher based on the specific social identity they are studying. The six items should be presented in random order. Chronic salience items refer to how often someone thinks about their identity. Contextual Salience items refer to when a person thinks about their identity such as when a person says something in conversation.   Reliability and Validity In the article below, the author

Transgender Positive Identity Measure (T-PIM)

  Scale name: Transgender Positive Identity Measure (T-PIM) Scale overview: The Transgender Positive Identity Measure (T-PIM) is a 24-item, 7-point measure of positive identity for people who identify as transgender. Authors: Riggle, E. D. B., & Mohr, J. J. (2015) Response Type: 7-point rating scale; 1 = disagree strongly, 7 = agree strongly Subscales: There are five factors Authenticity Intimacy Community Social Justice Insights   Sample items     My LGBT identity has given me more confidence     I feel supported by the LGBT community Reliability: Alpha for the 24-items was .93. Alpha values for the five subscales range from .81 to .92. Validity: The authors reported   their method of selecting five factors based on factor analysis. Availability: The full set of 24 items can be found in the PsycTESTS reference. Permissions -- if identified “Test content may be reproduced and used for non-commercial research and educational purposes without

Bisexual Identity Inventory (BII)

  Scale name: Bisexual Identity Inventory (BII) Scale overview: The Bisexual Identity Inventory measures dimensions of bisexual identity using 24-items rated on a 7-point scale. Authors : Paul, Ron, Smith, Nathan Grant, Mohr, Jonathan J., & Ross, Lori E. (2014). Response Type: 7-point Likert-type ratings from 1 = strongly disagree to 7 = strongly agree. Subscales:   Four (coefficient alphas in parentheses from two samples) Illegitimacy of Bisexual Identity (.80, .84) Anticipated Binegativity (.78, .73) Internalized Binegativity (.87, .84) Identity Affirmation (.91, .93) See Paul et al. (2014b) for factors and psychometrics.   Sample items 1. People probably do not take me seriously when I tell them I am bisexual. 24. I would be better off if I would identify as gay or straight, rather than bisexual Reliability: Coefficient alphas range from .73 to .93 for the Validity: All subscales except Identity Affirmation were significantly correlated with de

Personal Self-Concept Questionnaire (PSQ)

  The Personal Self-Concept Questionnaire  ( PSQ )   Overview The Personal Self-Concept Questionnaire (PSQ) measures self-concept based on ratings of 18 items, which are grouped into four categories: Self-fulfilment, autonomy, honesty, and emotional self-concept. Subscales : The PSQ has four subscales 1. Self-fulfilment (6 items) 2. Autonomy (4 items) 3. Honesty (3 items) 4. Emotional self-concept (5 items)  👉 [ Read more about Self-Concept and Self-Identity] The PSQ is a Likert-type scale with five response options ranging from totally disagree to totally agree. Reliability and Validity In the first study, coefficient alpha = .85 and in study two, alpha = .83. Data analysis supported a four-dimensional model (see the four categories above). Positive correlations with other self-concept measures were statistically significant. Other notes The authors estimated it took about 10 minutes to complete the PSQ. Their first study included people ages 12 to 36 ( n = 506). In the second s