extroversion


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Related to extroversion: locus of control

ex·tro·ver·sion

also ex·tra·ver·sion  (ĕk′strə-vûr′zhən)
n.
1. Interest in or behavior directed toward others or one's environment rather than oneself.
2. A turning inside out, as of an organ or part.

ex′tro·ver′sive adj.
ex′tro·ver′sive·ly adv.

extroversion

(ˌɛkstrəˈvɜːʃən) or

extraversion

n
1. (Psychology) psychol the directing of one's interest outwards, esp towards social contacts
2. (Pathology) pathol a turning inside out of an organ or part
[C17: from extro- (variant of extra-, contrasting with intro-) + -version, from Latin vertere to turn]
ˌextroˈversive, ˌextraˈversive adj
ˌextroˈversively, ˌextraˈversively adv

ex•tro•ver•sion

or ex•tra•ver•sion

(ˌɛk strəˈvɜr ʒən, -ʃən, ˈɛk strəˌvɜr-)

n.
the act or state of being concerned primarily with the external environment rather than with one's own thoughts and feelings.
Compare introversion.
[1915–20; German Extraversion < Latin extra- + versus, past participle of vertere to turn]

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

extroversion

Concern with things outside rather than with your own thoughts and feelings. Jung first devised the term extroversion—introversion” as a dimension along which people can be divided into psychological types.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.extroversion - (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
Translations

extroversion

nExtravertiertheit f
References in periodicals archive ?
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The study, published in the Journal of Applied Psychology, offered a comprehensive review of existing research (91 meta-analyses in total) relating to extroversion and work-related variables.
The FFM structure comprises the five dimensions of extroversion, openness, neuroticism, conscientiousness, and agreeableness.
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Narcissism is marked by selfishness, arrogance, an inflated sense of self, and extroversion. Furthermore, narcissists believe they are special, unique, and entitled.
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The results showed that the fear of missing out, internet addiction, extroversion and neuroticism influence maladaptive responses, meaning the people most psychologically dependent on digital technology are most likely to have maladaptive responses when it goes wrong.
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The students were rated on their personality traits and behaviors, along lines similar to the "Big Five" personality traits: openness to experience, conscientiousness, extroversion, agreeableness and neuroticism.
Findings show that people's eye movements reveal whether they are sociable, conscientious or curious, with the algorithm software reliably recognising four of the Big Five personality traits: neuroticism, extroversion, agreeableness, and conscientiousness.
[16] Mohammad Sharifi et al found five factors of neuroticism, extroversion, openness, agreeableness and consciousness among students.