As a manager

As a Manager al Affiliation) My personality type can be summarized by the acronym; ENTJ for Extravert, iNtuitive, Thinking, and Judging. The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI) test concludes that my personality type indicates a high preference of extroversion to introversion (78%). The test also indicates such a quality is matched by preferences of intuition (25%), thinking (25%), and judging (11%) over sensing, feeling, and perceiving respectively.
From the test, it is evident that such a personality style revolves around the spheres of teamwork as opposed to solitary work. Emotions and feelings are not attached to professionalism. Decisions are arrived at after an objective scrutiny of the underlying facts and ideas. The ENTJ personality style does not allow for subjective judgment, or relying on previous experiences. It enhances the quality of the decision-making process.
The ENTJ personality style is not independent of other personality styles. The style ought to recognize that some decisions rely on existing trends. It does not allow for flexible decisions that are adjustable to the dynamic working environment. The decision-making process should incorporate a sufficient balance between both objective and subjective judgment.
The personality type is strict on guidelines and set rules. It is best applied in careers that do not allow personal feelings and emotions to take part in the decision-making process. Such careers include; Law, Real Estate, and Engineering. The three careers do not provide any grounds for subjectivity; that is, decision-making is based on the laid-down facts (Tieger, & Tieger, 2009).
The MBTI test is a sufficient performance measure that analyzes different employee attributes. I would use the test to enhance job deployments. The test would ensure that employees are stationed in departments that suit them. Long-term goals for this test would be to increase job satisfaction within the entire workforce; hence increasing productivity.
Reference List
Personality test based on C. Jung and I. Briggs Myers type theory. (n. d.). Personality test based
on C. Jung and I. Briggs Myers type theory. Retrieved September 29, 2014, from
http://www. humanmetrics. com/cgi-win/JTypes2. asp
Tieger, P. D., & Tieger, B. (2009). Do what you are: discover the perfect career for you through
the secrets of personality type ([2nd ed.). Boston ; Toronto: Little, Brown.