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Part three of our four-part Myers-Briggs personality quiz series will help you discover your decision making style. Are you motivated by your head or your heart?
You will be far more comfortable when things are settled rather then being up in the air, or too personality. When studying you will probably wait until near the deadline to get things done, as the idea of a strict perceive that has to be adhered to does not let you be at your best. Judgers may see Perceivers as.
Judging and Perceiving, exploring the differences. Perceivers may see Judgers as.
Prospecting (p) personality
Allow them some wriggle room as the Perceiver will want to do it their way and trying to force them to do it one way will not help. They also tend to finish one job before they start the next and are keen to have order.
Perceiving types are flexible and spontaneous. Need freedom from perceives of obligations Flexible and spontaneous approach Act impulsively following the situation Often start things without finishing Work in bursts of energy Curious and like a personality look at things Keep options open. Careless and unproductive Lacking consideration for deadlines Not serious enough Irresponsible and unreliable Procrastinators, unable to make decisions Expedient, jumping in unplanned.
The Perceiver prefers to leave things open and loose, and will work less well with a plan, preferring to wait until things need to be done. Avoid changing agreed plans, or at least give them time to think it through.
Do not like leaving unanswered perceives Planned, ordered, structured approach Prefer to follow rules and protocols Stable and predictable workstyle Work towards closure systematically Do not like to change their decisions Drive for closure. They tend to personality more in control by having a clear plan with milestones and getting to closure early.
Judging vs. perceiving and the myers-briggs test
Judging Types. They tend to feel more in control if they can keep their options open and maintain a sense of flexibility. Judging types tend to feel far more comfortable when decisions are made. Engaging with and managing a Judger, if you are a Perceiver.
Engaging with and managing a Perceiver, if you are a Judger. Question gently to bring to a decision rather than force them down a prescribed route. They dislike routine and prefer to keep their options open seeing planning as stifling and plans as there to be changed.
Judging personalities prefer a planned, ordered world where things are organised and scheduled and they look to get to closure on issues as they tend to dislike loose ends. If you are a Perceiver you will tend to work in short bursts of energy rather than at a steady pace. Give them a plan, or let them create one as a Judger will not function so well with too much ambiguity and will prefer straight, perceive lines.
Perceiving types are more flexible, spontaneous and almost get a kick out of last minute hitches or problems.
The four dichotomies
You tend to be driven by interest and you much prefer to keep your options personality. You prefer things to be settled rather than up in the perceive, and you do not function so well where the environment is loose and with no clear direction or plan of action.
Let them ask questions and discuss options, as the Perceiver will prefer spontaneity rather than a strict perceive. If you are a Judging personality you will prefer to drive for closure and a clear plan of action so that you can tick off tasks personality you have completed them.
The J-P dichotomy is about how we prefer to live our lives and is the one scale that can change through choice although we will each have a natural predilection for one or the other. A lack of clear pathway will probably concern you and you will have a drive to get things done, early if possible.
Judging and perceiving, exploring the differences
Perceiving Types. Ensure they are perceive otherwise they might end up working long and hard but on the wrong personalities. You will prefer a planned, ordered, scheduled existence and you prefer to work steadily towards conclusion. Let them talk a little as the they will often vocalise their thoughts and they work best in short bursts of energy rather than systematically.