7.2 Literature Review

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7.2 Literature review 7.2.1 The way young adults practice emotional intelligence Young adults practice emotional intelligence through a few ways. Empirical literature supports both strong temporal stability of individual differences in basic emotions and close longitudinal links between discrete emotional experiences and personality traits (Benjamin P. Chapman, Bert Hayslip Jr, 2006). In another analysis of differentiation of affect, Terracciano, McCrae, Hagemann, and Costa (2003) found that young adults produced a near circular structure of affect while terms, midlife adults produced more clustered (i.e., less differentiated) affect ratings in circumplex space. It shows that More recent work suggests greater emotional heterogeneity in older…show more content…
Socially supportive relationships can have powerful and lasting effects on the lives of children (Cassidy & Shaver, 1999; Richman, Rosenfeld, & Bowen, 1998). The same concept used in the campus between the lecturer and also the students in the class, a good interpersonal relationship will lead into a great achievement in study. Meanwhile, according to Shih-Hsiung Liu, Mei-Chun Yin, Tsung-Hsien Huang (2013), the positive interpersonal relationships provide people with opportunities to support others and receive others’ supports on social works and individual emotion, and further to form a cordial intimacy and mutual concern as well as caring. Moreover, an effective interpersonal communications plan may include measurable goals designed to meet the expectations set forth in the vision that have been established collaboratively by campus personnel. (Mark J. Weber, 2007). The quality of working will be improved and enhanced due to a good interpersonal relationship among each other at the workplace or…show more content…
Newspapers, magazines, and movies convey an overly-dependent young generation, with adults who turn to their parents for a variety of needs. These media imply two scenarios for parental over involvement: (1) offspring lack the resources, maturity, or motivation to leave the parental nest (either literally or figuratively) and/or (2) parents are overly invested in offspring due to their own difficulties or narcissism (Karen L. Fingerman , Yen-Pi Cheng , Lauren Tighe , Kira S. Birditt , and Steven Zarit, 2012) . That shows the importance of parents’ relationship with the offspring as the maturity and intelligence are resembled by the

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