‘Personality in Its Natural Habitat’ Revisited: A Pooled, Multi‐sample Examination of the Relationships Between the Big Five Personality Traits and Daily Behaviour and Language Use
AuthorTackman, Allison M.
Baranski, Erica N.
Danvers, Alexander F.
SBARRA, DAVID A.
Raison, Charles L.
Moseley, Suzanne A.
Polsinelli, Angelina J.
Mehl, Matthias R.
AffiliationUniv Arizona, Dept Psychol
Electronically Activated Recorder
MetadataShow full item record
CitationTackman, A. M., Baranski, E. N., Danvers, A. F., Sbarra, D. A., Raison, C. L., Moseley, S. A., Polsinelli, A. J., and Mehl, M. R. (2020) ‘Personality in Its Natural Habitat’ Revisited: A Pooled, Multi‐sample Examination of the Relationships Between the Big Five Personality Traits and Daily Behaviour and Language Use. Eur. J. Pers., https://doi.org/10.1002/per.2283.
JournalEUROPEAN JOURNAL OF PERSONALITY
Rights© 2020 European Association of Personality Psychology
Collection InformationThis item from the UA Faculty Publications collection is made available by the University of Arizona with support from the University of Arizona Libraries. If you have questions, please contact us at email@example.com.
AbstractPast research using the Electronically Activated Recorder (EAR), an observational ambulatory assessment method for the real-world measurement of daily behaviour, has identified several behavioural manifestations of the Big Five domains in a small college sample (N = 96). With the use of a larger and more diverse sample of pooled data from N = 462 participants from a total of four community samples who wore the EAR from 2 to 6 days, the primary purpose of the present study was to obtain more precise and generalizable effect estimates of the Big Five-behaviour relationships and to re-examine the degree to which these relationships are gender specific. In an extension of the original article, the secondary purpose of the present study was to examine if the Big Five-behaviour relationships differed across two facets of each Big Five domain. Overall, while several of the behavioural manifestations of the Big Five were generally consistent with the trait definitions (replicating some findings from the original article), we found little evidence of gender differences (not replicating a basic finding from the original article). Unique to the present study, the Big Five-behaviour relationships were not always comparable across the two facets of each Big Five domain. (C) 2020 European Association of Personality Psychology
Note12 month embargo; published online: 16 July 2020
VersionFinal accepted manuscript