Organizational Behavior
Prof. Jayshree Desai
By
Nagarjuna Kalluru
Imagine life with out
 Love
 Joy
 Fear
 Sadness
 Surprise
 Anger
What are emotions
 They are Intense feelings that are directed at someone
or something
 Emotions are private experiences...
Four components of Emotion
Social-
Expressive
Sense of
Purpose
Bodily
Arousal
Feelings
Emotion
Feeling component
 Emotions are subjective feelings
 Make us feel in a particular way.
 Anger or joy.
 Meaning and per...
Bodily Arousal
 Biological activation.
 Autonomic and hormonal systems.
 Prepare and activate adaptive coping behavior
...
Purposive component
 Give emotion its goal-directed force.
 Motivation to take action.
 Cope with emotion-causing circu...
Social-Expressive component
 Emotion’s communicative aspect.
 Postures, gestures, vocalizations,
facial expressions make...
Facial Expressions Convey Emotions
Categories Of Emotions
 Emotions Are Divided Into Two Categories
 Primary emotions
 Secondary emotions
Primary Emotions
 A primary human emotion types are the one triggered
in response to an event
Primary Emotions
 Love
 Joy
 Anger
 Sadness
 Surprise
 Fear
Secondary Emotions
 If we experience fear , the secondary emotions would
be : feel threatened or feel anger , depending o...
Secondary Emotions
 Passion
 Optimism
 Irritation
 Disgust
 Shame
 Nervousness
Variety Of Emotions
 Positive human emotions
 Negative human emotions
Positive Emotions
 Positive emotions that lead one to feel good about
one’s self will lead to an emotionally happy and
sa...
Positive Emotions
Some of the positive emotions are
 Hopeful
 Confident
 Peaceful
Negative Emotions
 Negative emotions sap your energy and undermine
your effectiveness. In the negative emotional state, y...
Negative Emotions
Some of the negative emotions are
 Exhausted
 Panic
 Obnoxious(unpleasant)
THEORIES
OF
EMOTIONS
Cannon-bard theory of emotion
It states that
 we react to a stimulus and experience the associated
emotion at the same ti...
For example: I see a snake --> I am afraid --> I begin to
tremble.
James-Lange theory of emotion
It states that
 emotions occur as a result of physiological reactions to
events.
 proposes...
 For instance I see a bear “I am trembling, therefore I
am afraid.”
FACTORS AFFECTING EMOTIONS
•PERSONALITY
•CULTURE
•WEATHER
•STRESS
•AGE
•GENDER
•ENVIRONMENTAL
•MARITAL
RELATION
•ORGANIZATIONAL
•SOCIAL
EMOTIONAL
INTELLIGENCE
EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE
 Emotional intelligence (EI) refers to the ability to
perceive, control and evaluate emotions.
FOUR BRANCHES
 Salovey and Mayer proposed a model that identified
four different factors of emotional intelligence
 Perceiving Emotions: The first step in understanding
emotions is to accurately perceive them. In many
cases, this might ...
 Reasoning With Emotions: The next step involves
using emotions to promote thinking and cognitive
activity. Emotions help...
 Understanding Emotions: The emotions that we
perceive can carry a wide variety of meanings. If
someone is expressing ang...
 Managing Emotions: The ability to manage emotions
effectively is a key part of emotional intelligence.
Regulating emotio...
What have we learned?
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Emotions ppt

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A complete PPT on Emotions which talks about variety of emotions, types of emotions, theories of emotions, positive and negative emotions, and Emotional intelligence. This ppt is very much useful for MBA and Psychology students as well.

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Emotions ppt

  1. 1. Organizational Behavior Prof. Jayshree Desai By Nagarjuna Kalluru
  2. 2. Imagine life with out  Love  Joy  Fear  Sadness  Surprise  Anger
  3. 3. What are emotions  They are Intense feelings that are directed at someone or something  Emotions are private experiences.  We infer observable behavior associated with emotion.
  4. 4. Four components of Emotion Social- Expressive Sense of Purpose Bodily Arousal Feelings Emotion
  5. 5. Feeling component  Emotions are subjective feelings  Make us feel in a particular way.  Anger or joy.  Meaning and personal significance.  Vary in intensity and quality.  Rooted in mental processes (labeling).
  6. 6. Bodily Arousal  Biological activation.  Autonomic and hormonal systems.  Prepare and activate adaptive coping behavior during emotion.  Body prepared for action.  Alert posture, clenched fists.
  7. 7. Purposive component  Give emotion its goal-directed force.  Motivation to take action.  Cope with emotion-causing circumstances.  Why people benefit from emotions.  Social and evolutionary advantage.
  8. 8. Social-Expressive component  Emotion’s communicative aspect.  Postures, gestures, vocalizations, facial expressions make our emotions public.  Verbal and nonverbal communication.  Helps us interpret the situation.  How person reacts to event.
  9. 9. Facial Expressions Convey Emotions
  10. 10. Categories Of Emotions  Emotions Are Divided Into Two Categories  Primary emotions  Secondary emotions
  11. 11. Primary Emotions  A primary human emotion types are the one triggered in response to an event
  12. 12. Primary Emotions  Love  Joy  Anger  Sadness  Surprise  Fear
  13. 13. Secondary Emotions  If we experience fear , the secondary emotions would be : feel threatened or feel anger , depending on the situation we are experiencing.
  14. 14. Secondary Emotions  Passion  Optimism  Irritation  Disgust  Shame  Nervousness
  15. 15. Variety Of Emotions  Positive human emotions  Negative human emotions
  16. 16. Positive Emotions  Positive emotions that lead one to feel good about one’s self will lead to an emotionally happy and satisfied result.
  17. 17. Positive Emotions Some of the positive emotions are  Hopeful  Confident  Peaceful
  18. 18. Negative Emotions  Negative emotions sap your energy and undermine your effectiveness. In the negative emotional state, you find the lack of desire to do anything.
  19. 19. Negative Emotions Some of the negative emotions are  Exhausted  Panic  Obnoxious(unpleasant)
  20. 20. THEORIES OF EMOTIONS
  21. 21. Cannon-bard theory of emotion It states that  we react to a stimulus and experience the associated emotion at the same time.  we feel emotions and experience physiological reactions such as sweating, trembling and muscle tension simultaneously.
  22. 22. For example: I see a snake --> I am afraid --> I begin to tremble.
  23. 23. James-Lange theory of emotion It states that  emotions occur as a result of physiological reactions to events.  proposes that you will interpret your physical reactions and conclude that you are frightened.
  24. 24.  For instance I see a bear “I am trembling, therefore I am afraid.”
  25. 25. FACTORS AFFECTING EMOTIONS
  26. 26. •PERSONALITY •CULTURE
  27. 27. •WEATHER •STRESS
  28. 28. •AGE •GENDER
  29. 29. •ENVIRONMENTAL •MARITAL RELATION
  30. 30. •ORGANIZATIONAL •SOCIAL
  31. 31. EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE
  32. 32. EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE  Emotional intelligence (EI) refers to the ability to perceive, control and evaluate emotions.
  33. 33. FOUR BRANCHES  Salovey and Mayer proposed a model that identified four different factors of emotional intelligence
  34. 34.  Perceiving Emotions: The first step in understanding emotions is to accurately perceive them. In many cases, this might involve understanding nonverbal signals such as body language and facial expressions.
  35. 35.  Reasoning With Emotions: The next step involves using emotions to promote thinking and cognitive activity. Emotions help prioritize what we pay attention and react to; we respond emotionally to things that garner our attention.
  36. 36.  Understanding Emotions: The emotions that we perceive can carry a wide variety of meanings. If someone is expressing angry emotions, the observer must interpret the cause of their anger and what it might mean.
  37. 37.  Managing Emotions: The ability to manage emotions effectively is a key part of emotional intelligence. Regulating emotions, responding appropriately and responding to the emotions of others are all important aspect of emotional management.
  38. 38. What have we learned?

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