Why has EQ become so popular in recent history? What happened to the old fashioned IQ?
Is EQ as important for success in modern organizations as the course readings for week 8 would have you believe?
Can EQ be developed in a plan for personal development? Discuss.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 3:33 am ad1c9bdddf
Hello. Thank you once again for using Brainmass. The solution below is concise and should get you started. If you need to do further research, you can use the listed references. Since you did not include class materials from which to base possible answers for one of your questions, I cannot therefore assure you that this solution is course-specific. However, the information below is based on general information and should be compatible to your current materials. Good luck!
OTA 105878/Xenia Jones
ON EQ & it's Rise
What is EQ? EQ refers to emotional quotient which a psychological measure of emotional capacity and management. It is also known as EI or emotional intelligence which describes the individual's capacity, skill and ability to assess, manage, affect and control one's own emotions and the emotions of others individually or as a group. Of recent, EQ has been essential in evaluating and analysing social skills especially in relation to behavior and social relations. In business and organizations, EQ is of great interest in that it implies much in relation to workplace relations and dynamics, management strategies and capacities as well as leadership skills. There are varied models that specialists have used over time to utilize the concept of EQ. In 1937 however, E.L. Thorndike started the recognition of what is now the concept of EQ in relation to management via his concept of social intelligence - the skill of managing and understanding other people via the creative and skilful utilization of capacities to manage and understand human emotions, needs and motivation. Over time, social intelligence developed into the more recognizable term EQ which, as a present-day concept came to be via the 1985 PhD thesis of W. Payne - 'A Study of Emotion: Developing Emotional Intelligence'; soon, more research acknowledged the importance of emotions and the ability to manage them in relation to goal and work outcomes and EQ or EI models came to fore including Petrides & Furnham's (2000) trait emotional intelligence and ability emotional intelligence. The former focus on the following elements 'perceiving emotions, using emotions, understanding emotions, ...
The phenomenon of the popular of the application and study of EQ over IQ is discussed and explained in this 1,204-word APA format essay. The application of EQ in organizational development and management as well as in personal development is included in the discussion. References are listed for further research. A word version is attached for easy download and printing.
Intelligence (IQ), Emotional intelligence (EQ) and Amygdalic High-jacking
Based on research by Goleman (2005), many people with an high IQ (cognitive intelligence) and low EQ (emotional intelligence) do poorly in work and other relationships. In fact, Golemen describes a fellow student with five perfect SAT scores but the fellow student lacked EQ, and failed to live up to his potentials. Also in one of his chapter's, Goleman describes Gary, a man without feelings but yet he is brilliant in the fields of science and art.
1. Describe the differences between cognitive traditional intelligence (IQ) and emotional intelligence (EQ). Examine the neurophysiology and behavioral outcomes of an "amygdalic high-jacking".View Full Posting Details