Ink dating test
The accuracy of the test has been widely debated since its outset, with plenty of psychoanalysts believing that the Rorschach Test is about as accurate as the Farmer's Almanac.
Even Rorschach himself was tentative about the blot being used as a personality test; he'd developed it only to diagnose schizophrenia.
When the writing on the reverse side of a sheet of paper in a bound ledger intersects with the writing on the front side of the sheet of paper, ink may be transferred from the front page onto an underlying page.
Such transfers will occur only when inks are freshly applied.
There are ten distinctive inkblots in the Rorschach test, and 45 in the Holtzman test, a second-generation inkblot test designed to fix the errors in Rorschach's.
(It was 1921, after all.) At present, it's the second most-used test to determine personality and is utilized across the psychiatric board — and you can absolutely be court-ordered to take it.
Well, Rorschach believed that every part of your reaction to an inkblot image speaks volumes about who you are: Did you hesitate, then suggest that it might look like a bat?
Did you immediately see three elephants fighting over a balloon, or did you just shrug and say "Uh, whatever, maybe a shadow?
Ink Aging Approach Various methods have been published to measure aging processes that occur in ink on documents. Aginsky is the author of two ink aging methods that analyze ink volatile components (not ink dye components*) and that have been tested and applied to actual cases by multiple forensic laboratories.
"Share what you see," implores Google Search in boldface, offering you the option to tell your Twitter, Facebook, or Google friends what you think the inkblot is meant to look like. The inkblot doesn't mean a damn thing, and Swiss psychologist Hermann Rorschach, born 129 years ago today, developed the test to secretly figure out if his subjects were schizophrenic.
The infamous "Rorschach test" has since evolved into a personality evaluation, the idea being that your reaction to the blot speaks to your personality type — and so, now, you've shared the depths of your psyche with everybody who follows you on Twitter. So what does your reaction to a shadowy inkblot say about you?
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