This test confuses me. On the questions that had a two part option (A / B) I want to pick half of each answer.
For example, on these questions I liked the italicized part, and disliked the rest: "I usually find myself...
"...becoming anchored in what is unchanging or stable." / "...exploring or adapting to possibilities."
"...identifying and avoiding "expected" interpretations." / "...experiencing life in vivid detail."
"I prefer to focus on...
"...the values I hold dear in my heart." / "...the responsibilities I am expected to uphold and take accountability for."
"...the need to fit in and connect with the lives of others." / "...knowing and understanding how things work for myself."
Am I just misunderstanding how to test is supposed to work?
While this test may be effective if you already understand where the question is leading, I'm not sure if someone who isn't already knowledgeable about typology could find their appropriate answers. Unfortunately the idea of "tricking" the user into revealing his type through many questions is necessary, to cut through the potential misinterpretation and (largely depending on the users actual type), interpretive bias of the test taker.
That being said, it was accurate for me and probably is so for many others on this forum. My only question is whether a knowledge of typology is a prerequisite for its accuracy.
EDIT: Also, being an INTP, I found the choices to be very precise and knew exactly where it was leading. While this precision may be perceived as necessary for such a short test, rewording the choices in order to make them more intuitive and appealing to the types you "want" to choose that option is the best way to improve accuracy while retaining its small structure. Forget about whether the definitions feel accurate (from the perspective of Ti), and focus on creating choices that ring true with the functions you're trying to induce the choice from.
I suggest that the people who correctly chose their own types submit examples of how the questions could more accurately reflect the ideas they were looking for in the choices, regardless of whether it retains the "correct" definition of that function.