Latest Extraversion and introversion Stories
Psychological traits, such as personality and well-being, are spatially and regionally clustered within cities, states, countries, and the world. Four presentations showcase cutting-edge research that investigates how traits are spatially and geographically clustered, what mechanisms drive the uneven distribution of traits, and the consequences of these spatial patterns.
If you’ve ever been cornered by an extrovert at a party, they’ll probably fall into one of two categories: "affiliative" chatterers or “agentic" self-starters.
With the increase in technology comes the increase in communication, and for researchers at York University, the potential impressions and limitations that come with communication between strangers online has led to a new study comparing an individual’s avatar with an individual’s personality.
High levels of stress and anxiety can potentially increase the chances of developing Alzheimer’s disease later in life, according to a new study from a team of American and Swedish researchers.
In a knowledge economy that rewards extroversion, introverts face challenges.
Western cultures consider being extroverted as a desirable quality associated with happiness, but what about other cultures that tend to prize close-knit relationships and group dynamics?
According to a study from University of Chicago researchers, older couples rely on a husband’s health and attitude when it comes to being happy.
While research published earlier this month found that bigger bowls tend to make children want larger portions of food, a new study suggests that some youngsters may be more susceptible to the phenomenon than others.
A new study has taken the idea of personality type and applied it to fertility and child survivorship as a way to measure reproductive fitness.
- To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
- To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
- The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.