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However, the most recent definition is “the ability, capacity, skill, or potential to feel, use, communicate, recognize, remember, describe, identify, learn from, manage, understand and explain emotions” (Assanova & McGuire, 2009). Research has shown that emotional intelligence has a vital role in one’s job performance, motivation, decision making, etc. Emotional intelligence can also be effective when implemented in higher education by helping students improve their work ethic and feel more accomplished as individuals. Many believe that emotional intelligence is based on inherent abilities that can vary from individual to individual; however it is also believed that emotional intelligence can be taught and/or improved through training, programming, and therapy (Assanova & McGuire, 2009). Understanding Human Behavior The emotional intelligence theory has been attributed to a greater understanding of human behavior and the benefits that come with it.
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Edited by Laurence Behrens and Leonard J. Rosen. New York: Longman Publishers, pp. 371-377, 2008. Benjamin Jr. Ludy T. & Simpson, Jeffrey A. The Power of the Situation: The Impact of Milgram’s Obedience Studies on Personality and Social Psychology.
Social Emotional affects the way you are going to acquire new knowledge at school and the way you are going to increase your relationships. First of all, your emotions affect your performance and success in school. The knowledge you are going to acquire could be affect or influence by the way you are feeling. Happiness, depression and being reluctant are the emotions that more affect your development. It is more probably that you can learn correctly and acquire more knowledge when you are happy.
Research has shown that students of both theories showing equal intellectual ability, their beliefs about intelligence shape the way they respond to academic challenge. Students who believe the entity theory tend to measure their ability and become excessively concerned with how smart they are (Dweck, 2007). They also only seek tasks that will prove the... ... middle of paper ... ...s' standardized test performance: An intervention to reduce the effects of stereotype threat. Journal Of Applied Developmental Psychology, 24(6), 645-662. doi:10.1016/j.appdev.2003.09.002 Haimovitz, K., Wormington, S. V., & Corpus, J. (2011).
Hoboken, N.J: Wiley. Morasco, B. J., Gfeller, J. D., & Elder, K. A. (2007). The Utility of the NEO–PI–R Validity Scales to Detect Response Distortion: A Comparison With the MMPI–2. Journal of Personality Assessment, 88(3), 227-281. doi:10.1080/00223890701293924 Shedler, J.
Working with emotional intelligence. New York: Bantam Books. Kluemper, D. H. 2008. Trait emotional intelligence: The impact of core-self evaluations and social desirability. Personality and Individual Differences, 44 (6), pp.