extraversion


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ex·tra·ver·sion

 (ĕk′strə-vûr′zhən)
n.
Variant of extroversion.

extraversion

(ˌɛkstrəˈvɜːʃən)
n
1. (Pathology) a variant spelling of extroversion
2. (Psychology) a variant spelling of extroversion
ˌextraˈversive adj

extraversion, extroversion

Psychology.
1. the act of directing one’s interest outward or to things outside the self.
2. the state of having thoughts and activities satisfied by things outside the self. Cf. introversion. — extravert, n. — extraversive, extravertive, adj.
See also: Self
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.extraversion - (psychology) an extroverted disposition; concern with what is outside the self
outwardness - a concern with or responsiveness to outward things (especially material objects as opposed to ideal concepts); "hearty showmanship and all-round outwardness"
sociability, sociableness - the relative tendency or disposition to be sociable or associate with one's fellows
psychological science, psychology - the science of mental life
ambiversion - (psychology) a balanced disposition intermediate between extroversion and introversion
introversion - (psychology) an introverted disposition; concern with one's own thoughts and feelings
References in periodicals archive ?
However, good "socioemotional" or "behavioral skills" like grit, openness, extraversion, agreeableness, emotional stability, and decision-making skills are equally important.
Specifically, the strength of the negative relationship between negative feedback and job performance was reduced as extraversion, openness to experience, agreeableness, emotional stability, and conscientiousness increased.
Extraversion and Sense of Identity were positively related to academic major change among sophomores and seniors.
Introversion and Extraversion Among Churchgoers" is an article by Mini Myers Card that examines the theoretical relationship between introverts and extraverts and their influence in the church.
Among the best established models is the five factor model which consists of five different factors such as: Neuroticism (anxiety, depressiveness and emotional volatility), Extraversion (sociability, assertiveness, energy level),Openness to Experience (intellectual curiosity, creativity and sensitivity), Agreeableness (compassion, politeness, trust in others) and lastly Conscientiousness (organize, industriousness and reliability).
Two experts out of 36 were excluded by their low percentage of congruence (below 70%) in the Extraversion domain.
The results indicated that mother and father extraversion was positively correlated with children's aggression.
Hierarchical multiple regressions revealed that, after controlling for Extraversion, ACEs and Global Anxiety attachment were significant predictors of the size of the innermost social network ring, and ACEs predicted the change in ratio between the innermost social network ring and the social network as a whole.
Two areas that have been studied in previous research as potential contributing factors for smoking are impulsive decision making, as measured by discounting rates for delayed rewards (Mitchell 1999, 2004), and personality characteristics, most notably extraversion and neuroticism (Hakulinen et al.
Participants reported experiencing differences in all factors of the Five Factor Model of personality, but extraversion was the only factor robustly perceived to be different across participants in alcohol and sober conditions.
To investigate the factors influencing individuals to share knowledge, the role of big five personality dimensions, often known as extraversion, neuroticism, openness to experience, agreeableness and conscientiousness, is critical because "personality is an important determinant of individual behavior in the workplace" (Penney et al.

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