mbti students intro only team

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Information about mbti students intro only team

Published on August 7, 2007

Author: Tarzen

Source: authorstream.com

MBTIMyers-Briggs Type Indicator:  MBTI Myers-Briggs Type Indicator Kathy Prem andamp; Susan Piacenza ECS - Engineering Career Services Introduction to Type Theory:  Introduction to Type Theory Carl Jung developed a theory at the turn of the century to describe basic individual preferences and explain similarities and differences in people The main postulate of the theory is that people have inborn behavioral tendencies and preferences. Your natural response in daily situations andamp; interactions Used when we are generally at our best and feel most competent, natural and energetic Exemplified by those behaviors you use, but often don’t notice Innate Preferencesinborn behavioral tendencies and preferences:  Innate Preferences inborn behavioral tendencies and preferences Exercise Writing name Development of the MBTI:  Development of the MBTI Isabel Myers and Katherine Briggs expanded on Jung’s work by developing an instrument to help people identify their preferences MBTI is an indicator of personality Type (i.e. innate preferences) that has proven to be remarkably reliable and valid. Represents the result of over 50 years of research and a sample of nearly 5 million respondents Is used globally in both education and corporate settings. And is based on 4 dichotomies MBTI 4 Dichotomies:  MBTI 4 Dichotomies MBTI uses 4 dichotomies to identify preferences A dichotomy (by definition) divides items into 2 opposing groups where there is no continuum – no value implied MBTI 4 Dichotomies:  MBTI 4 Dichotomies Caution: MBTI Word Usage:  Caution: MBTI Word Usage Specific words used to describe preferences in psychology do not mean the same thing as they do in everyday life Extravert does not mean talkative or loud Introvert does not mean shy or inhibited Sensing does not mean sensitive Intuition does not mean psychic Thinking does not mean smart Feeling does not mean emotional Judging does not mean judgmental Perceiving does not mean perceptive E – I Dichotomywhere do you get your energy?:  E – I Dichotomy where do you get your energy? Most people who prefer Extraversion: 'I like to talk to people' Prefer action over reflection May act quickly w/out thinking Attuned to external environments Prefer to communicate by talking Learn best through doing or discussing – labs - teams Enjoy working in groups Sociable and expressive Most people who prefer Introversion: 'I like to read a book' Prefer reflection over action May not take action at all May act without talking Attuned to inner world Prefer to communicate in writing Learn best through mental practice and reflection Enjoy working alone or in pairs – lectures - reading Private and contained Which is worse – frequent interruptions or no interruptions? What is your E – I preference?:  What is your E – I preference? Exercise When you are going to a large party, what do you do? What do you consider a large party or group? S – N Dichotomyhow do you prefer to take in information?:  S – N Dichotomy how do you prefer to take in information? Most people who prefer Sensing 'I like to learn the facts' Emphasize the pragmatic Prefer facts andamp; details/ specific information Oriented to present realities Value realism Observe and remember specifics Build carefully and thoroughly to conclusions Trust experience Most people who prefer Intuition 'I like to imagine possibilities' Emphasize the theoretical Prefer general concepts/ high-level plans Oriented to future possibilities Value imagination See trends and patterns in specific data Move quickly to conclusions, follow hunches Trust inspiration Which is worse – no sense of the present reality or no sense of the future possibilities? What is your S – N Preference?:  What is your S – N Preference? S – Sensing N – INtuition Why did you choose University of Wisconsin-Madison? What types of information did you use when deciding upon schools to apply to …. and ultimately accept? T – F Dichotomyhow do you make decisions?:  T – F Dichotomy how do you make decisions? Most people who prefer Thinking 'I like to decide logically' Analytical Use cause-and-effect reasoning Solve problems with logic Strive for objective standard of truth Reasonable Search for flaws in an argument Fair – want everyone treated equally Most people who prefer Feeling 'I like to consider people' Empathetic Guided by personal values Assess impact of decisions on people Strive for harmony and positive interactions Compassionate Search for point of agreement in an argument Fair – want everyone treated as an individual Which is harder – working in an environment that lacks logic or an environment that lacks harmony? What is your T-F Preference?:  What is your T-F Preference? T – Thinking F – Feeling Soccer coach for the championship game and you can only take 14 of 16 players to the game What do you do? How do you choose? J – P Dichotomyhow do you deal with the outer world?:  J – P Dichotomy how do you deal with the outer world? Most people who prefer Judging 'I like to organize my schedule' Scheduled/Organized Strive to finish one project before starting another Like to have things decided May decide things quickly Try to avoid last-minute stresses; finish tasks well before deadline Try to limit surprises See routines as effective Most people who prefer Perceiving 'I like to adapt to changes' Spontaneous/Flexible Start many projects - have trouble finishing them Like things loose and open to change May decide things slowly Feel energized by last-minute pressures; finish tasks at the deadline Enjoy surprises See routines as limiting Which is harder – adhering to a schedule or 'winging it'? What is your J-P Preference?:  What is your J-P Preference? J – Judging P – Perceiving Sending you on a vacation - $2,000 each What do you do? How do you go about the planning? Where do you go? What do you pack? Etc. 16 Composite Types:  16 Composite Types ISTJ dependable realistic exacting reliable factual reserved Logical sensible organized steadfast practical thorough ISTP adaptable logical adventurous practical applied realistic expedient resourceful factual self-determined independent spontaneous ESTP activity-oriented outgoing adaptable persuasive adventurous pragmatic alert quick easygoing spontaneous energetic versatile ESTJ decisive organized direct practical efficient responsible gregarious structured logical systematic objective task-focused INTJ analytical organized autonomous original determined private firm systems-minded global theoretical independent visionary INTP autonomous precise cognitive self-determined detached skeptical independent speculative logical spontaneous original theoretical ENTP adaptive original analytical outspoken challenging questioning clever resourceful enterprising strategic independent theoretical ENTJ challenging objective controlled opinionated decisive playful energetic straightforward logical strategic methodical tough-minded ISFJ accommodating patient detailed practical devoted protective loyal quiet meticulous responsible organized traditional ISFP adaptable modest caring observant cooperative sensitive gentle spontaneous harmonious trusting loyal understanding ESFP adaptable outgoing casual playful cooperative practical easygoing sociable enthusiastic talkative friendly tolerant ESFJ conscientious responsible cooperative responsive harmonious sociable loyal sympathetic personable tactful planful traditional INFJ compassionate intense conceptual intimate creative loyal deep methodical determined reflective idealistic sensitive INFP adaptable gentle committed idealistic curious imaginative deep intimate devoted loyal empathetic reticent ENFP creative imaginative curious independent energetic original enthusiastic restless expressive spontaneous friendly versatile ENFJ appreciative idealistic congenial loyal diplomatic organized energetic personable enthusiastic responsible expressive supportive Why should we care (as an individual)?:  Why should we care (as an individual)? Gain insight into personality Reduces your defensiveness Increases your openness to feedback (clues) from what is going on around you Enhances your ability to appreciate differences in yourself and in others Valuable at this stage of life to: Understand differences in learning/teaching styles EX: If different options for a class available, consider the teaching format (lab/discussion available for students with E preference) Assist with career choices Careers that might be a good fit for someone with your personality preferences Different jobs within an industry/career Why should we care (as a team)?:  Why should we care (as a team)? Recognize strengths of all team members Value all innate preferences Reasons for the madness Determine weakness/strengths of team to revitalize it Improve problem-solving and communication Improve work relationships Identify what makes issues within team difficult Manage change or conflict Determine current and future needs of team Team Effectiveness:  Team Effectiveness With similar types on a team: The team will understand each other easily and quickly Will reach decisions quickly, but will be more likely to make errors due to not taking in all viewpoints May fail to appreciate gifts of the 'outlying' types With dissimilar types on a team: The team will take longer to 'gel' Will benefit from different viewpoints and talents May fail to come to consensus on topics Team Effectiveness:  Team Effectiveness How do you like to be led? How is leadership distributed? How do you react to change? How do you solve problems? How do you handle conflict? Is debate encouraged? What is stressful for the group? Interested in taking the MBTI?:  Interested in taking the MBTI? Contact Kathy Prem at prem@engr.wisc.edu Answer the questionnaire 15 minute appointment for results

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