Emotional Intelligence: The Four Branch Model Of Emotional Intelligence

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Mayer and Salovey (1993) had state that emotional intelligence is individual’s ability to monitor their own and other’s emotions and feelings which to distinguish from related concepts such as more cognitively-oriented intelligences, social skills, personality traits and a collection of ‘good attributes’ that only tangentially involve emotion. According to Salovey and Mayer (1990), type of social intelligence was the first concept that divisible from general intelligence. However, Salovey and Mayer had expanded the definition of emotional intelligence as including the capability exactly conscious, assess and represent emotions; the capability to entrance feelings and contemplatively manage emotional and intellectual growth in 1997. The following are the quite complete “four branch model” of emotional intelligence (Mayer & Salovey, 1997):
1. Perception, Appraisal and Expression of Emotion
2. Emotional Facilitation of Thinking
3. Understanding and Analysing Emotions; Employing Emotional Knowledge
4. Reflective Regulation of Emotions to Promote Emotional and Intellectual Growth
The
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However, emotional intelligence had been described as a cross-section of interrelated emotional and social competencies, skills and facilitators that impact intelligence behaviour in The Bar-On model (Bar-On, 2006). Here, Bar-On declaring that emotional intelligence concentration on emotional, social competencies, personal and not the cognitive dimensions of intelligence which differentiates emotional intelligence from general intelligence. According to Bar-On (2000), he assumes that emotional intelligence can be exploiting and improve through therapy, training and
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