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Copy of Personality Types

Myers Briggs

andrew oeste

on 3 October 2012

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Transcript of Copy of Personality Types

What is Myers Briggs ? The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator® (MBTI®) assessment is a psychometric questionnaire designed to measure psychological preferences in how people perceive the world and make decisions. Definition The purpose of the Myers-Briggs Type Indicator® (MBTI®) personality inventory is to make the theory of psychological types described by C. G. Jung understandable and useful in people’s lives. The essence of the theory is that much seemingly random variation in the behavior is actually quite orderly and consistent, being due to basic differences in the ways individuals prefer to use their perception and judgment
The Myers-Briggs evaluates personality type and preference based on the four Jungian psychological types:
extraversion (E) or introversion (I)
sensing (S) or intuition (N)
thinking (T) or feeling (F)
judging (J) or perceiving (P) 60% of learners are
Extraverts (E) Characteristics of Extraverted learners 40% of learners are
Introverts (I) Characteristics of Introverted learners 65% of learners are
Sensing (S) Focuses on the present
Practical and reasonable
Utilizes experience and common sense to solve problems
Keenly observe the surrounding world Characteristics of Sensing learners 35% of learners are
Intuitive (N) Prefers to work in short sessions, rather than finishing a task all at once
Enjoys new challenges, experiences and situations
More likely to look at the big picture rather than the details
Like theories and abstract ideas Characteristics of Intuitive learners Thinking (T) Learn best through 45% male & 65% female
Feeling (F) Interested in people and their feelings
In tune with their own emotions and those of other people
Base decisions on immediate feelings
Generates excitement and enthusiasm in group settings Characteristics of Feeling learners 55% of learners are
Perceiving (P) Often make impulsive decisions
Change decisions based on new information
Dislike structure and organization
Tends to be very flexible and adaptable
Sometimes has trouble making decisions Characteristics of Perceiving learners 45% of learners are
Judging (J) Do not like ambiguity or mystery
Tend to be firm in their decisions
Very organized and structured
Strong opinions
Generally follows the rules Characteristics of Judging learners Prefers to work alone
Enjoys quiet, solitary work
Often generates ideas from internal sources
Prefers to listen, watch and reflect
Likes to observe others before attempting a new skill - Naturally critiquing everything which makes them good at problems solving.
-Understand best in classroom when material is presented in a logical, orderly fashion.
-Require Instructor and student feedback which shows them their specific objectives to achieve. www.myersbriggs.org
http://www.personalitypage.com/html/info.html References: What is your Personality type ?
Check out this web site for a free test http://www.humanmetrics.com/cgi-win/jtypes2.asp ISTJ - The Duty Fulfiller ESTP - The Doer
ISTP - The Mechanic ESTJ - The Guardian
ISFJ - The Nurturer ESFP - The Performer
ISFP - The Artist ESFJ - The Caregiver
INFJ - The Protector ENFP - The Inspirer
INFP - The Idealist ENFJ - The Giver
INTJ - The Scientist ENTP - The Visionary
INTP - The Thinker ENTJ - The Executive http://www.personalitypathways.com/type_inventory.html
http://psychology.about.com/od/educationalpsychology/ss/jung-styles.htm References 55% male & 35% female
Thinking (T) •Interested in logic and patterns
•Dislike basing decisions on emotions
•Bases decisions on reason and logic Characteristics of Thinking learners Oral discussion time
Group work
Action oriented activities involving physical activity with visible results Teaching strategies for E types Lectures with frequent pausing for reflection and inner thought process
Independent assignments such as reading and writing
Independent lab work Teaching strategies for I types Hands on activities that allow them to use their senses
Computer assisted instruction
Audio visual presentations
Factual instruction that is relevant to their lives Teaching strategies for S types Open ended assignment that allow for choice, invention and creativity
Problem solving activities
Opportunities for self-instruction
Individual and group activities Teaching strategies for N types •Learns best through direct experience
•Enjoys working with others in groups
•Often gathers ideas from outside sources
•Willing to lead, participate and offer opinions
•Jumps right in without guidance from others Logical and orderly presentations
Clear and specific objectives Teaching strategies for T types Personable approach
Group activities
Positive feedback
Apprecitation Teaching strategies for F types Assignments that involve choice
Assignment that are relevant
Variety and spontaneity in lessons Teaching strategies for P types Clear instruction with consistency
Inform of advanced plans
Return assignments on time
Follow course outline Teaching strategies for J types Combinations of the 8 types make up 16 types www.myersbriggs.org
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