Motivation and emotion/Book/2022/Emotional intelligence training

From Wikiversity
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Note: This is an incomplete, abandoned chapter which has been relisted for further development. The new author is free to use, change, or remove any existing content. This notice can be removed.
Emotional intelligence training:
How can emotional intelligence be trained?
Parodyfilm.svg[Replace this text with the URL Multimedia presentation (3 min)]

Overview[edit | edit source]

Important points about this section:

  1. What is the problem?
  2. How can specific motivation and/or emotion theories and research help?
  3. Consider providing an example or case study.
  4. Consider providing some focus questions.

What is Emotional intelligence?[edit | edit source]

Figure 1. Mixed Model by Daniel Goleman

Content goes here, written in paragraphs typically consisting of three to five sentences. Avoid one sentence paragraphs and overly long paragraphs.

Training Emotional intelligence[edit | edit source]

  • Theories

If a section has a lot of content, then consider structuring it into two to five sub-headings such as is shown here.

Figures[edit | edit source]

Figure 1. This is an example of an image with an APA style caption.

Important points about using figures:

  1. Figures can be used to illustrate concepts, add interest, and provide examples.
  2. Figures should be captioned (using APA style) in order to explain its relevance to the text.
  3. Possible images for use as figures can be found at Wikimedia Commons.
  4. Images can also be uploaded if they have appropriate licenses for re-use or if you created the image.
  5. Each figure should be referred to at least once in the main text (e.g., see Figure 1).

Tables[edit | edit source]

Important points about using tables:

  1. Tables can be an effective way to organise content.
  2. Tables should be captioned (using APA style) in order to explain its relevance to the text.
  3. Each table should be referred to at least once in the main text (e.g., see Table 1 and Table 2).

Here are two example tables which could be adapted:

Table 1.

Example of a Table with an APA Style Caption

Col. 1 Col. 2 Col. 3
C1R1 C2R1 C3R1
C1R2 C2R2 C3R2
C1R3 C2R3 C3R3

Feature boxes[edit | edit source]

Important points about using feature boxes:

  1. Feature boxes can be used to highlight content.
  2. Possible uses for feature boxes include:
    1. Focus questions
    2. Case studies or examples
    3. Take-home messages
  3. There are many different ways of creating feature boxes (e.g., see Pretty boxes)
Feature box example
  1. Shaded background
  2. Coloured border

Quiz questions[edit | edit source]

Important points about using quizzes:

  1. Quiz questions can be used to help make a chapter more interactive.
  2. To learn about different types of quiz questions, see Help:Quiz.
  3. Rather than presenting one longer quiz at the end, consider adding, say, one review quiz question per major section.
  4. Try to assess conceptual knowledge, rather than trivia.

Here are some simple example quiz questions:

Choose the correct answers and click "Submit"

1 Approximately how many neurons are in the human brain?

1,000,000 (1 million)
10,000,000 (10 million)
100,000,000 (100 million)
1,000,000,000 (1 billion)
10,000,000,000 (10 billion)

2 A typical neuron fires ________ per second.

1 to 4
5 to 49
50 to 99
100 to 199
200 to 499

Conclusion[edit | edit source]

Important points about this section:

  1. This is arguably the most important section.
  2. What is the answer to the question in the sub-title (based on psychological theory and research)?
  3. What are the practical, take-home messages?

See also[edit | edit source]

Important points about this section:

  1. Provide up to approximately half-a-dozen internal (wiki) links to relevant:
    1. motivation and emotion book chapters (e.g., Anorexia nervosa and extrinsic motivation (Book chapter, 2016))
    2. Wikipedia articles e.g., emotion, motivation
  2. Present in alphabetical order.
  3. Include the source in parentheses.

For example:

References[edit | edit source]

Reeve, J. (2018). Understanding Motivation and Emotion (7 ed.). John Wiley & Sons

Morone, M., Giorgi, G., & Pérez, J. (2016). Emotional and Organizational Competency for Success at Work: A Review. Calitatea, 17(152), 120-125.

Important points about this section:

  1. Present cited references in APA style.
  2. Important elements include:
    1. Wrap the set of references in the hanging indent template. Using "Edit source": {{Hanging indent| the list of references}}
    2. Author surname, followed by a comma, then author initials separated by full stops and spaces
    3. Year of publication in parentheses
    4. Title of work in lower case except first letter and proper names, ending in a full-stop.
    5. Journal title in italics, volume number in italics, first and last page numbers separated by a dash, followed by a full-stop.
    6. dois
  3. Common mistakes include:
    1. citing sources that weren't consulted
    2. incorrect capitalisation
    3. incorrect italicisation
    4. including the issue number
    5. providing the retrieved from date for online material (this is no longer part of APA style).

For example:

Blair, R. J. R. (2004). The roles of orbital frontal cortex in the modulation of antisocial behavior. Brain and Cognition, 55, 198-208.

Buckholtz, J. W., & Meyer-Lindenberg, A. (2008). MAOA and the neurogenetic architecture of human aggression. Trends in Neurosciences, 31, 120-129.

Eckardt, M., File, S., Gessa, G., Grant, K., Guerri, C., Hoffman, P., & Tabakoff, B. (1998). Effects of moderate alcohol consumption on the central nervous system. Alcoholism, Clinical and Experimental Research, 22, 998-1040.

External links[edit | edit source]

Important points about this section:

  • Judiciously selected links to important external resources about this topic
  • Present in alphabetical order
  • Include the source in parentheses after the link

For example: