"High scorers on this scale describe themselves as: Believing that others wish them harm being victims of false and nasty rumors having been betrayed and deceived feeling used by "friends" feeing pushed around having had a lot of bad luck."
The CBI scale was validated by linking it to psychological constructs such as Control vs. Impulsivity (Tellegen 1982), Stress Reaction (Tellegen 1982), and Future Time Orientation (Jones, Banicky, Pomare, and Lasane 1998). Scale validation demonstrated a convergent and divergent structure of the CBI construct and provided strong nomological validation for its multidimensionality. Furthermore, the theoretical implications and benefits of the CBI scale were discussed in terms of the multidimensionality of the
Represents an openness to a wide array of absorbing and self-involving sensory and experiences. These experiences may have either an integrative ("peak experience") or a dissociative effect, depending on the presence of other personality characteristics measured by the MPQ.
The (MPQ) is a meant to measure normal developed by in 1982. It is currently sold by the .
Hathaway, S. R., & Monachesi, E. D. (1961). Minneapolis: of Minnesota Press.© University of Minnesota Press | | The University of Minnesota is an equal opportunity educator and employer.
As a new framework for analyzing impulse buying, this study triangulated three major dimensions of reactive, holistic, and experiential consumption, and elaborated on the theoretical definition for each dimension. Based on these conceptual explications, this study developed the Consumer Buying Impulsivity (CBI) scale to assess the likelihood of engaging in impulse buying. The CBI scale was postulated to be a multidimensional construct, not a unitary construct, which consists of higher order components that