In the past Dimitri van der Linden has collaborated on articles with Curtis S. Dunkel and Janneke K. Oostrom. One of their most recent publications is Using a prison sample to assess the association between the general factor of personality and general intelligence. Which was published in journal Intelligence.

More information about Dimitri van der Linden research including statistics on their citations can be found on their Copernicus Academic profile page.

Dimitri van der Linden's Articles: (4)

Using a prison sample to assess the association between the general factor of personality and general intelligence

Highlights•Examined associations between g and the general factor of personality•The GFP and g were positively correlated in a prison sample.•Substantial Jensen Effects were also found.

ReviewThe General Factor of Personality (GFP) as social effectiveness: Review of the literature

Highlights•A General Factor of Personality (GFP) can be found in personality measures.•Different scientific views exist on the nature of the GFP.•We argue that the GFP reflects social effectiveness.•The scientific literature on the GFP provides support for this notion.

New technology in personnel selection: How recruiter characteristics affect the adoption of new selection technology

Highlights•This study expands the understanding of the effects of new technology in personnel selection.•Recruiters’ intentions to use new technology relate to perceptions of useful and ease of use.•Recruiter characteristics predict perceptions of usefulness and ease of use.•Different variables affect the acceptance of new technology by recruiters than by applicants.•Managers are well-advised to be aware of the technology readiness of their recruiters.

Original ArticleThe General Factor of Personality (GFP) and parental support: testing a prediction from Life History Theory

AbstractIn the present study, we tested whether the General Factor of Personality (GFP) is related to the level of parental support. The GFP is assumed to occupy the apex of the hierarchy of human personality structure and is believed to reflect a socially and sexually selected aggregate of behavioral characteristics that are generally valued as “desirable” in interpersonal relationships. The relationship between the GFP and parental support tested in this study is predicted by Life History Theory, a midlevel evolutionary account of systematic differences in evolved reproductive strategies. A total of 428 families with mother, father, and two children (range 14–16 years) participated. Parents filled out personality questionnaires (Big Five) and their level of parental support. The children also independently rated the amount of support they perceived from their parents. In the present sample, parents' GFPs were found to explain 33% of the variance in the Big Five. Moreover, the parents' GFPs showed significant relationships with the parents' self-rated parental support, but also with the child-rated parental support. The monoinformant (parents ratings) and multi-informant (parent and child ratings) data support the notion of a substantive GFP that is related to the investment of parents into their offspring.

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