Here's an example:
Your Character(Their software, Character Pro 5, is a more in depth version.)
Zeni, age 35, is a very perceptive and intellectual person, interested in understanding the world. Most consider him/her a genius, but Zeni knows he/she has a lot to learn. Originally from Willowbrook, Zeni now lives in Fan Hamish to get a tip on the whereabouts of Vengorth and holds a job as a vampire slayer. Zeni is separated from a spouse and has a child. She's rangy, with a scar running down the side of her face."
As a child, Zeni lived among others with incredible skills, perhaps his/her father or mother was a brilliant scientist. Zeni's parents were probably neglectful. As a result, Zeni learned to look to the outside world for answers. Combine this with a more recent loss or disappearance of a loved one, and you get an overwhelming urge to understand and correct some social problem or to eliminate an evil force. Zeni's flaw is the belief that experiences are for learning and not for fun. He/she may not have a lot of fun, but secretly wants to. She wants to defeat Vengorth.
Also at Typing Chimp is Character 101.
And articles on character development.
Science of a Good Character.Tips.
Simple Motivation--What Would YOU Do?
Define What's Missing.
Relating Character to Story.
Is Your Character an Adult or Child (not age)?
Creating Adult and Child Characters for Juvenile and Adult Fiction
Beginning to Understand Great Dialogue
Fluffing up a Boring Secondary Character
Give Every Character a Theme
What Exactly is a Character Arc?
Finding the Perfect Tragic Past
Top Ten Character Tips.
How to Differentiate Characters.
Using Stress to Reveal Character.
Giving a Minor Character Life.
The Seven Deadly Sins and Character Motivation
And a page about how Enneagrams are used in their character development software. (Which ties in the the post here on Enneagram of Personality)
(There are also two software writing programs: Character Pro 5 & QuickStory 5 for sale.)