Persistent In Real Life
Remain Persistent In Real Life
In psychology, persistence (PS) is a personality trait. It is measured in the Temperament and Character Inventory (TCI) and is considered one of the four temperament traits. Persistence refers to perseverance in spite of fatigue or frustration. Cloninger’s research found that persistence, like the other temperament traits, is highly heritable.
A study comparing the Temperament and Character Inventory to the five factor model of personality found that persistence was substantially associated with conscientiousness. Additionally, persistence was moderately positively associated with the TCI trait of self-transcendence. Research has also found that persistence is positively correlated with Activity in Zuckerman’s Alternative Five model, and is negatively correlated with psychoticism in Eysenck’s model.
In psychology, persistence is a personality trait. It is measured in the Temperament and Character Inventory and is considered one of the four temperament traits. Persistence refers to perseverance in spite of fatigue or frustration.
Persistence is the ability to stick with something. If you practice the violin for over a year in order to play “Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star” perfectly, that’s persistence! Persistence can also mean something that lasts for a very long time.
Persistent people have a goal or vision in mind that motivates and drives them. They are often dreamers and visionaries who see their lives as having a higher purpose than simply earning a living. Their vision is deeply ingrained, and they focus on it constantly and with great emotion and energy.
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