Let's look at how the 16 scales correlate to the scale on the Myers-Briggs. A positive correlation means that as the score on one scale goes up, the score on the other scale goes up also. A negative correlation means the opposite. For example, someone with a high score on Factor A is likely to show up on the Feeling side of the MBTI. Someone with a low score on Factor C probably would too.

For Feeling on the Myers-Briggs, here are the correlations from the 16PF:

- Factor A (Warmth): Positive
- Factor B (Reasoning): Negative
- Factor C (Emotional Stability): Negative
- Factor E (Dominance): Negative
- Factor F (Liveliness): Positive
- Factor G (Rule-Consciousness): Positive
- Factor H (Social Boldness): Negative
- Factor I (Sensitivity): Positive
- Factor L (Vigilance): Negative
- Factor M (Abstractedness): Positive
- Factor N (Privateness): Negative
- Factor O (Apprehension): Positive
- Factor Q1 (Openness to Change): Neutral
- Factor Q2 (Self-Reliance): Negative
- Factor Q3 (Perfectionism): Negative
- Factor Q4 (Tension): Negative

The factors with the greatest positive correlation to Feeling are I, O, and A. Those with the greatest negative correlation are N, E, and B & L (tie).

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