Papers

Occupational Differences Across Vultological Types

Author(s): Juan E. Sandoval, Hila Hershkoviz
Published on: September 28, 2021
Abstract: Preliminary data obtained from 471 vultologically classified public figures, using the CTVC3, is compared against occupational data, to measure the probability of a given occupation occurring alongside a given vultology, relative to the average frequency. The results show significant occupational leanings in each of the four energetic categories, as well as the eight sub-categories tested. A follow-up study with a greater sample size is proposed as a way to reliably calculate the probabilities of each occupation and vultology conjunction in the general population.
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Vultological Parallels to Psychology

Author(s): Juan E. Sandoval, Laura A. Hardulak
Published on: September 17, 2021
Abstract: Preliminary data obtained from 60 vultologically classified individuals, using the CTVC3, is compared against data from the Energetics Survey 1 (ES1), to test the degree of dependence between psychology and vultology. A chi-square examination was performed on the two groups to check for dependency, with no dependency as the null hypothesis. The results showed a critical chi-square value equivalent to p ≤0.005, leading to a rejection of the null hypothesis. The vultological classifications and psychological survey result data show a statistically significant dependency, evidencing that vultological type corresponds to psychological type designation via the ES1.
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Vultological Parallels to the Grant Hierarchy

Author(s): Juan E. Sandoval
Published on: September 12, 2021
Abstract: Preliminary data obtained from 583 individuals across the four vultological energetics of the CTVC3, reveals a bias towards one energetic process in the largest percent (35.65%) of samples. Equal distribution of energetics across the two axes is negatively correlated, with the majority of individuals having a skewing towards one energetic process, lending support to Jung's hypothesis of a dominant function. Additionally, we test the relationship the three non-dominant energetics have to the dominant energetic, finding parity with Harold Grant's hierarchy model. However, the gathered data shows asymmetry between extroverts and introverts (374 extroverts, 209 introverts), with all gathered samples also preferring extroverted energetics. We explore the possibility of a demographic bias arising by pooling from the celebrity sphere. A proposed adjustment for this extroversion is added to correct for this bias. When this adjustment is added, the four energetics re-organize according to a Harold Grant model. Further tests, in controlled settings, can verify whether this adjustment is valid, when a random sample of the non-famous population is taken.
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Vultology Parallels among Identical Twins

Author(s): Juan E. Sandoval
Published on: January 9, 2018
Abstract: Preliminary research aims to uncover whether facial expressions and mannerisms (vultology) are more heavily determined by environmental upbringing or genetic factors. Facial analysis using the CTVC (Cognitive Type Vultology Code 1.1) was used on twenty pairs of identical twins; measuring similarities in voice tone, facial muscle contractions and body movements. This included five pairs of twins that were separated at birth for between 10-33 years, having no means through which to imitate one another’s expressions. The study concluded that 100% of participants shared the same expressive profile and vultological type, offering strong support for the hypothesis that expressive profile is intimately tied to genetic factors.
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Vultology as a Predictor of Career Choice

Author(s): Juan E. Sandoval
Published on: December 31, 2017
Abstract: Preliminary research into facial micro-expressions and mannerisms (vultology) demonstrates a statistical leaning toward specific career paths among individuals who share the same expressive profile. Facial analysis using the CTVC (Cognitive Type Vultology Code 1.1) was used on 537 public and/or celebrity figures, grouping the subjects together into eight categories based on similarities in their expressions. The careers of the subjects were documented and narrowed to fourty-four career categories and compared against the groupings by facial expressions. Eleven of the fourty-four career categories measured were statistically tilted (at between 36%-61.5%) to one of these eight visual categories of expression, suggesting a significant connection between facial expressions/mannerisms and occupation.
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