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Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01
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Emotions 130524130949-phpapp01

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Transcript

  • 1. EMOTIONS
  • 2. IMAGINE LIFE WITHOUT • Happiness • Fear • Sadness • Surprise • Disgust
  • 3. WHAT ARE EMOTIONS?
  • 4. DEFINITION OF EMOTION • Emotion is a complex psychological phenomenon which occurs as animals or people live their lives. • It is Intense feeling that are directed at someone or something
  • 5. EMOTIONS INCLUDE THREE THINGS • conscious experience (feelings) • expressions which can be seen by others • actions of the body ('physiological arousal')
  • 6. EMOTION IS ASSOCIATED WITH • MOOD • TEMPERAMENT • PERSONALITY • DISPOSITION • MOTIVATION"
  • 7. CATEGORIES OF EMOTIONS
  • 8. CATEGORIES OF EMOTION • EMOTIONS ARE DIVIDED INTO TWO CATEGORIES • PRIMARY EMOTIONS • SECONDARY EMOTIONS
  • 9. Primary emotion • A primary human emotion types are the one triggered in response to an event
  • 10. PRIMARY EMOTIONS • LOVE • JOY • ANGER • SADNESS • SURPRISE • FEAR
  • 11. Secondary emotion • If we experience fear , the secondary emotions would be : feel threatened or feel anger , depending on the situation we are experiencing.
  • 12. SECONDARY EMOTIONS • PASSION • OPTIMISM • IRRITATION • DISGUST • SHAME • NERVOUSNESS
  • 13. VARIETY OF EMOTIONS
  • 14. HUMAN EMOTION • Human emotion is innate in all of us; it’s something we’re born with and something we die with. • Happiness, sadness, love, hatred, worries, and indifference – these are things that constantly occur in our daily lives.
  • 15. VARIETY OF EMOTIONS • POSITIVE HUMAN EMOTION • NEGATIVE HUMAN EMOTION
  • 16. Positive emotion • Positive emotions that lead one to feel good about one’s self will lead to an emotionally happy and satisfied result.
  • 17. POSITIVE HUMAN EMOTION SOME OF THE POSITIVE EMOTIONS ARE • HOPEFUL • CONFIDENT • PEACEFUL
  • 18. Negative emotion • Negative emotions sap your energy and undermine your effectiveness. In the negative emotional state, you find the lack of desire to do anything.
  • 19. NEGATIVE EMOTIONS SOME OF THE NEGATIVE EMOTIONS ARE • EXHAUSTED • PANIC • OBNOXIOUS
  • 20. FACTORS AFFECTING EMOTIONS
  • 21. PERSONALITY
  • 22. CULTURE
  • 23. WEATHER
  • 24. STRESS
  • 25. AGE
  • 26. GENDER
  • 27. ENVIROMENTAL
  • 28. How we perceive emotion
  • 29. How we perceive emotion Body posture • The way we hold our bodies when we walk, stand and sit gives cues to others about our emotional state.
  • 30. • It clues them in to how relaxed or tense we are and how confident or shy we are. • depending on how close we're standing to another person, it can also show aggression or love, dominance or submission.
  • 31. Speech Patterns • We may choose our words carefully when we're angry or expressing happiness. • Our emotions cause us not only to feel differently, but also to speak differently
  • 32. • Our speech patterns also change depending on our emotional state • our regular cadence can increase or decrease in rate, and pitch, tone, volume and our inflection and even accent may also be affected.
  • 33. Gestures • Gestures take on different meanings in different cultures. • gesturing in general is one way humans communicate emotion to each other nonverbally.
  • 34. Facial expressions
  • 35. • Our facial muscles -- there are 44 of them -- are able to communicate important nonverbal messages in a split second,
  • 36. • anger, contempt, disgust, fear, happiness, sadness and surprise seem to be seven universal facial expressions that all humans unconsciously recognize and interpret
  • 37. Physiological Cues • our emotions are accompanied by subtle physiological change • A subtle flush of the face or increase in heart rate or body temperature could be a clue to the emotional state of the person you're talking to.
  • 38. THEORIES OF EMOTIONS
  • 39. Cannon-bard theory of emotion It states that • we react to a stimulus and experience the associated emotion at the same time. • we feel emotions and experience physiological reactions such as sweating, trembling and muscle tension simultaneously.
  • 40. For example: I see a snake --> I am afraid --> I begin to tremble.
  • 41. James-lange theory of emotion It states that • emotions occur as a result of physiological reactions to events. • proposes that you will interpret your physical reactions and conclude that you are frightened.
  • 42. • For example I am trembling, therefore I am afraid.
  • 43. EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE
  • 44. EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE • Emotional intelligence (EI) refers to the ability to perceive, control and evaluate emotions.
  • 45. FOUR BRANCHES • Salovey and Mayer proposed a model that identified four different factors of emotional intelligence
  • 46. • Perceiving Emotions: The first step in understanding emotions is to accurately perceive them. In many cases, this might involve understanding nonverbal signals such as body language and facial expressions.
  • 47. • Reasoning With Emotions: The next step involves using emotions to promote thinking and cognitive activity. Emotions help prioritize what we pay attention and react to; we respond emotionally to things that garner our attention.
  • 48. • Understanding Emotions: The emotions that we perceive can carry a wide variety of meanings. If someone is expressing angry emotions, the observer must interpret the cause of their anger and what it might mean.
  • 49. • Managing Emotions: The ability to manage emotions effectively is a key part of emotional intelligence. Regulating emotions, responding appropriately and responding to the emotions of others are all important aspect of emotional management.
  • 50. What have we learned?

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