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Are personality traits and relationship characteristics reciprocally related? Longitudinal analyses of codevelopment in the transition out of high school and beyond. / Deventer, Jennifer; Wagner, Jenny; Lüdtke, Oliver; Trautwein, Ulrich.

in: Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Band 116, Nr. 2, 11.01.2019, S. 331-347.

Publikation: Forschung - BegutachtungZeitschriftenaufsätze

Harvard

Deventer, J, Wagner, J, Lüdtke, O & Trautwein, U 2019, 'Are personality traits and relationship characteristics reciprocally related? Longitudinal analyses of codevelopment in the transition out of high school and beyond' Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Bd 116, Nr. 2, S. 331-347. DOI: 10.1037/pspp0000191

APA

Deventer, J., Wagner, J., Lüdtke, O., & Trautwein, U. (2019). Are personality traits and relationship characteristics reciprocally related? Longitudinal analyses of codevelopment in the transition out of high school and beyond. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 116(2), 331-347. DOI: 10.1037/pspp0000191

Vancouver

Deventer J, Wagner J, Lüdtke O, Trautwein U. Are personality traits and relationship characteristics reciprocally related? Longitudinal analyses of codevelopment in the transition out of high school and beyond. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. 2019 Jan 11;116(2):331-347. Erhältlich von, DOI: 10.1037/pspp0000191

BibTeX

@article{9d2cc9d3a99148069618f6715ee9ccc9,
title = "Are personality traits and relationship characteristics reciprocally related? Longitudinal analyses of codevelopment in the transition out of high school and beyond",
abstract = "Personality development has been associated with changes in various aspects of social relationships (e.g., contact frequency, emotional closeness, etc.). However, specific patterns of personality-relationship transactions are still not well understood as not many empirical studies have explored major life transitions. Emerging adulthood with its numerous life transitions is crucial for personality and social relationship development. In this study, we looked at personality–relationship transactions in the transition from high school to college, apprenticeship training, and so forth. We used Waves 1 to 3 of theTransformation of the Secondary School System and Academic Careers (TOSCA) study, which measured the Big Five (McCrae & Costa, 2008) and their facets as well as five relationship characteristics in social networks with one’s romantic partner, friends, kin, and others. Our analyses of extended bivariate latent difference score models revealed four main findings: First, there was an imbalance in personality–relationship transaction effects with the majority of effects occurring from personality to change in social relationships rather than in the opposite direction. Furthermore, only a few change-tochange associations occurred. Second, two thirds of the cross-lagged effects derived from personality facets. Third, the majority of effects were found in the second measurement interval (i.e., not during the transition out of high school, but in the time period after this transition). Finally, neuroticism and its facets, as well as conflict frequency and perceived feelings of insecurity in the relationship emerged as the most consistent associations in this age group. Theoretical and empirical implications for personality– relationship transaction patterns are discussed.",
keywords = "Development of competences and transitions, personality development, personality-relationship transactions, bivariate latent change models, emerging adulthood",
author = "Jennifer Deventer and Jenny Wagner and Oliver Lüdtke and Ulrich Trautwein",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
doi = "10.1037/pspp0000191",
volume = "116",
pages = "331--347",
journal = "Journal of Personality and Social Psychology",
issn = "0022-3514",
publisher = "American Psychological Association",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Are personality traits and relationship characteristics reciprocally related? Longitudinal analyses of codevelopment in the transition out of high school and beyond

AU - Deventer,Jennifer

AU - Wagner,Jenny

AU - Lüdtke,Oliver

AU - Trautwein,Ulrich

PY - 2019/1/11

Y1 - 2019/1/11

N2 - Personality development has been associated with changes in various aspects of social relationships (e.g., contact frequency, emotional closeness, etc.). However, specific patterns of personality-relationship transactions are still not well understood as not many empirical studies have explored major life transitions. Emerging adulthood with its numerous life transitions is crucial for personality and social relationship development. In this study, we looked at personality–relationship transactions in the transition from high school to college, apprenticeship training, and so forth. We used Waves 1 to 3 of theTransformation of the Secondary School System and Academic Careers (TOSCA) study, which measured the Big Five (McCrae & Costa, 2008) and their facets as well as five relationship characteristics in social networks with one’s romantic partner, friends, kin, and others. Our analyses of extended bivariate latent difference score models revealed four main findings: First, there was an imbalance in personality–relationship transaction effects with the majority of effects occurring from personality to change in social relationships rather than in the opposite direction. Furthermore, only a few change-tochange associations occurred. Second, two thirds of the cross-lagged effects derived from personality facets. Third, the majority of effects were found in the second measurement interval (i.e., not during the transition out of high school, but in the time period after this transition). Finally, neuroticism and its facets, as well as conflict frequency and perceived feelings of insecurity in the relationship emerged as the most consistent associations in this age group. Theoretical and empirical implications for personality– relationship transaction patterns are discussed.

AB - Personality development has been associated with changes in various aspects of social relationships (e.g., contact frequency, emotional closeness, etc.). However, specific patterns of personality-relationship transactions are still not well understood as not many empirical studies have explored major life transitions. Emerging adulthood with its numerous life transitions is crucial for personality and social relationship development. In this study, we looked at personality–relationship transactions in the transition from high school to college, apprenticeship training, and so forth. We used Waves 1 to 3 of theTransformation of the Secondary School System and Academic Careers (TOSCA) study, which measured the Big Five (McCrae & Costa, 2008) and their facets as well as five relationship characteristics in social networks with one’s romantic partner, friends, kin, and others. Our analyses of extended bivariate latent difference score models revealed four main findings: First, there was an imbalance in personality–relationship transaction effects with the majority of effects occurring from personality to change in social relationships rather than in the opposite direction. Furthermore, only a few change-tochange associations occurred. Second, two thirds of the cross-lagged effects derived from personality facets. Third, the majority of effects were found in the second measurement interval (i.e., not during the transition out of high school, but in the time period after this transition). Finally, neuroticism and its facets, as well as conflict frequency and perceived feelings of insecurity in the relationship emerged as the most consistent associations in this age group. Theoretical and empirical implications for personality– relationship transaction patterns are discussed.

KW - Development of competences and transitions

KW - personality development

KW - personality-relationship transactions

KW - bivariate latent change models

KW - emerging adulthood

U2 - 10.1037/pspp0000191

DO - 10.1037/pspp0000191

M3 - Journal articles

VL - 116

SP - 331

EP - 347

JO - Journal of Personality and Social Psychology

T2 - Journal of Personality and Social Psychology

JF - Journal of Personality and Social Psychology

SN - 0022-3514

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 877487