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Longitudinal Data Analysis for Personality Psychologists
Longitudinal Data Analysis for Personality Psychologists
Steffen Nestler

Personality psychologists typically assume that social behavior varies as a function of personality, features of the social situation, or both personality and features of the social situation (e.g., Asendorpf and Neyer, 2012; Mischel and Shoda, 1995). Furthermore, it is posited that the social behavior in turn has a number of consequences for the development of, for example, an individual's personality, her attitudes, her perceptions of the social situation, and her social relationships. For instance, it is argued that agreeable individuals become more popular the longer one knows them (Selfhout et al., 2010), that narcissists are liked less the more one becomes familiar with them (Back et al., ...

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