These are your results from the Analog to Multiple Broadband Inventories. Results corresponding to the tests that the AMBI can provide estimated scores for are each in their own section.
The scores on these test are reported in a variety of different ways. Here they are all reported as percentage of maximum possible score. So they can not be directly compared to norms from other sources.
These scores are not a replacement, they will only correlate with the scores you would actually obtain if you took a given test and are probably much less valid.
The NEO Personality Inventory - Revised was published in the 1990s by Paul Costa and Robert McCrae. It was developed using the statistical technique of factor analysis, and for many years it was the definitive measure of the five factor model of personality. The five factor model is currently the dominant model in academic psychology.
Temperament and Character Inventory (equivalent scales)
The TCI was developed by C. Robert Cloninger at Washington University in St. Louis and published in 1994. It is the main product of his biopsychosocial model of human personality, which describes how heritable temperaments based in neurochemistry interact with socialized character.
The MPQ was developed by Auke Tellegen at the University of Minnesota in 1982.
Primary Trait Dimensions
For a description of the primary trait dimensions, see here.
California Psychological Inventory (equivalent scales)
The California Psychological Inventory was published by Harrison Gough in 1956. It was developed in measure "folk concepts" — what normal people thought was important about personality, instead of being based on any particular theory or method.
Capacity for Status
Achievement via Conformance
Achievement via Independence
Special Purpose Scales
Law Enforcement Orientation
HEXACO Personality Inventory (equivalent scales)
The HEXACO model of personality is an extension of the big five personality traits developed by Kibeom Lee and Michael C. Ashton that adds a sixth trait. The HEXACO-PI was created in the early 2000s as part of their research program.
The Hogan Personality Inventory was developed by Robert and Joyce Hogan. First published in the 1980s it is based on Hogan's "Socioanalytic Theory". The HPI is marketed as a tool to predict employee performance.
If you were to take the HPI, you would receive scores similar to the ones below.