Erratum to The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem: A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample (vol 117, pg 448, 2018)

Velichko H. Fetvadjiev, Jia He

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

Abstract

Reports an error in "The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem: A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample" by Velichko H. Fetvadjiev and Jia He (Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Advanced Online Publication, Nov 05, 2018, np). In the article, the stability model is referred to incorrectly as trait-state error model in the abstract, twice in the main body of the article, and in the Table 2 Note. Corrected versions of the fourth sentence in the abstract, the first sentence of the Analysis Outline section, and the first sentence of the Table 2 Note are provided in the erratum. The Kenny & Zautra (1995) reference has been deleted from the text and References list, and Steyer & Schmitt (1994) was added to the text and References list. All versions of this article have been corrected. (The following abstract of the original article appeared in record 2018-55622-001.) The existence of links between personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem is well established, but the nature and direction of these links have been less clearly understood. This study examines longitudinally the stability of traits and values, their mutual effects, and their effects on affective and cognitive well-being and self-esteem. We analyzed data from a nationally representative panel in The Netherlands, spanning 5 time points spread across 8 years (n = 5,159 to 7,021 per time point, total N = 11,890). We estimated latent state–trait models with autoregression and random-intercepts cross-lagged panel models to account for the trait-like, time-invariant stability of the constructs. Traits were more stable than values. The bidirectional effects tended to be significant, but could be distinguished by their relative size. Traits predicted values more strongly than they were predicted by values, and generally predicted well-being and self-esteem more strongly than values did. Traits predicted broad well-being (especially its affective aspects) more strongly than they were predicted by it; values, by contrast, were predicted by well-being (especially its cognitive aspects and self-esteem) more strongly than they predicted it. The findings highlight the central role of traits for personality functioning, while also supporting the mutual constitution of traits and other personality concepts. The results are discussed in the framework of different theoretical approaches to the composition of the broader personality system

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)337-337
JournalJournal of Personality and Social Psychology
Volume117
Issue number2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2019

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personality traits
self-esteem
well-being
Values
personality
personality psychology
Constitution and Bylaws
Netherlands
social psychology
constitution
time

Keywords

  • BIG-5
  • CORE
  • MODELS
  • MOTIVATION
  • PERSPECTIVES
  • STABILITY
  • TESTS
  • VALIDATION
  • affective and cognitive well-being
  • personality traits and values
  • self-esteem
  • stability and predictive power

Cite this

@article{8cf61a6f2ae94992b20af3bc7d771ff4,
title = "Erratum to The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem: A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample (vol 117, pg 448, 2018)",
abstract = "Reports an error in {"}The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem: A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample{"} by Velichko H. Fetvadjiev and Jia He (Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Advanced Online Publication, Nov 05, 2018, np). In the article, the stability model is referred to incorrectly as trait-state error model in the abstract, twice in the main body of the article, and in the Table 2 Note. Corrected versions of the fourth sentence in the abstract, the first sentence of the Analysis Outline section, and the first sentence of the Table 2 Note are provided in the erratum. The Kenny & Zautra (1995) reference has been deleted from the text and References list, and Steyer & Schmitt (1994) was added to the text and References list. All versions of this article have been corrected. (The following abstract of the original article appeared in record 2018-55622-001.) The existence of links between personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem is well established, but the nature and direction of these links have been less clearly understood. This study examines longitudinally the stability of traits and values, their mutual effects, and their effects on affective and cognitive well-being and self-esteem. We analyzed data from a nationally representative panel in The Netherlands, spanning 5 time points spread across 8 years (n = 5,159 to 7,021 per time point, total N = 11,890). We estimated latent state–trait models with autoregression and random-intercepts cross-lagged panel models to account for the trait-like, time-invariant stability of the constructs. Traits were more stable than values. The bidirectional effects tended to be significant, but could be distinguished by their relative size. Traits predicted values more strongly than they were predicted by values, and generally predicted well-being and self-esteem more strongly than values did. Traits predicted broad well-being (especially its affective aspects) more strongly than they were predicted by it; values, by contrast, were predicted by well-being (especially its cognitive aspects and self-esteem) more strongly than they predicted it. The findings highlight the central role of traits for personality functioning, while also supporting the mutual constitution of traits and other personality concepts. The results are discussed in the framework of different theoretical approaches to the composition of the broader personality system",
keywords = "BIG-5, CORE, MODELS, MOTIVATION, PERSPECTIVES, STABILITY, TESTS, VALIDATION, affective and cognitive well-being, personality traits and values, self-esteem, stability and predictive power",
author = "Fetvadjiev, {Velichko H.} and Jia He",
note = "Correction Notice: An Erratum for this article was reported online in Journal of Personality and Social Psychology on Apr 4 2019.",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1037/pspp0000246",
language = "English",
volume = "117",
pages = "337--337",
journal = "Journal of Personality and Social Psychology",
issn = "0022-3514",
publisher = "AMER PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOC",
number = "2",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Erratum to The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem

T2 - A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample (vol 117, pg 448, 2018)

AU - Fetvadjiev, Velichko H.

AU - He, Jia

N1 - Correction Notice: An Erratum for this article was reported online in Journal of Personality and Social Psychology on Apr 4 2019.

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Reports an error in "The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem: A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample" by Velichko H. Fetvadjiev and Jia He (Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Advanced Online Publication, Nov 05, 2018, np). In the article, the stability model is referred to incorrectly as trait-state error model in the abstract, twice in the main body of the article, and in the Table 2 Note. Corrected versions of the fourth sentence in the abstract, the first sentence of the Analysis Outline section, and the first sentence of the Table 2 Note are provided in the erratum. The Kenny & Zautra (1995) reference has been deleted from the text and References list, and Steyer & Schmitt (1994) was added to the text and References list. All versions of this article have been corrected. (The following abstract of the original article appeared in record 2018-55622-001.) The existence of links between personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem is well established, but the nature and direction of these links have been less clearly understood. This study examines longitudinally the stability of traits and values, their mutual effects, and their effects on affective and cognitive well-being and self-esteem. We analyzed data from a nationally representative panel in The Netherlands, spanning 5 time points spread across 8 years (n = 5,159 to 7,021 per time point, total N = 11,890). We estimated latent state–trait models with autoregression and random-intercepts cross-lagged panel models to account for the trait-like, time-invariant stability of the constructs. Traits were more stable than values. The bidirectional effects tended to be significant, but could be distinguished by their relative size. Traits predicted values more strongly than they were predicted by values, and generally predicted well-being and self-esteem more strongly than values did. Traits predicted broad well-being (especially its affective aspects) more strongly than they were predicted by it; values, by contrast, were predicted by well-being (especially its cognitive aspects and self-esteem) more strongly than they predicted it. The findings highlight the central role of traits for personality functioning, while also supporting the mutual constitution of traits and other personality concepts. The results are discussed in the framework of different theoretical approaches to the composition of the broader personality system

AB - Reports an error in "The longitudinal links of personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem: A five-wave study of a nationally representative sample" by Velichko H. Fetvadjiev and Jia He (Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Advanced Online Publication, Nov 05, 2018, np). In the article, the stability model is referred to incorrectly as trait-state error model in the abstract, twice in the main body of the article, and in the Table 2 Note. Corrected versions of the fourth sentence in the abstract, the first sentence of the Analysis Outline section, and the first sentence of the Table 2 Note are provided in the erratum. The Kenny & Zautra (1995) reference has been deleted from the text and References list, and Steyer & Schmitt (1994) was added to the text and References list. All versions of this article have been corrected. (The following abstract of the original article appeared in record 2018-55622-001.) The existence of links between personality traits, values, and well-being and self-esteem is well established, but the nature and direction of these links have been less clearly understood. This study examines longitudinally the stability of traits and values, their mutual effects, and their effects on affective and cognitive well-being and self-esteem. We analyzed data from a nationally representative panel in The Netherlands, spanning 5 time points spread across 8 years (n = 5,159 to 7,021 per time point, total N = 11,890). We estimated latent state–trait models with autoregression and random-intercepts cross-lagged panel models to account for the trait-like, time-invariant stability of the constructs. Traits were more stable than values. The bidirectional effects tended to be significant, but could be distinguished by their relative size. Traits predicted values more strongly than they were predicted by values, and generally predicted well-being and self-esteem more strongly than values did. Traits predicted broad well-being (especially its affective aspects) more strongly than they were predicted by it; values, by contrast, were predicted by well-being (especially its cognitive aspects and self-esteem) more strongly than they predicted it. The findings highlight the central role of traits for personality functioning, while also supporting the mutual constitution of traits and other personality concepts. The results are discussed in the framework of different theoretical approaches to the composition of the broader personality system

KW - BIG-5

KW - CORE

KW - MODELS

KW - MOTIVATION

KW - PERSPECTIVES

KW - STABILITY

KW - TESTS

KW - VALIDATION

KW - affective and cognitive well-being

KW - personality traits and values

KW - self-esteem

KW - stability and predictive power

U2 - 10.1037/pspp0000246

DO - 10.1037/pspp0000246

M3 - Article

VL - 117

SP - 337

EP - 337

JO - Journal of Personality and Social Psychology

JF - Journal of Personality and Social Psychology

SN - 0022-3514

IS - 2

ER -