MBTI® Test ENTJ Electrical Engineers
Strong Interest Inventory® General Occupational Theme Code: Investigative, Realistic (IR)
Knowing your Myers-Briggs® Personality Type and applying this to your career search can help you capitalize on your strengths to find a career that will leave you fulfilled and more inline for success. Hammer (1996) notes that MBTI test ENTJ’s have strong organizational and analytical skills, and enjoy having the opportunity to make decisions that have a long-range impact. These characteristics, among others, often make Myers-Briggs test ENTJ’s a good fit as electrical engineers.
Electrical engineers are responsible for the design, development, and installation of electrical networks, equipment, and components in a variety of different sectors, including private, commercial, military, and scientific or research organizations. This may involve preparing technical drawings, blueprints, or topographical maps of areas as small as a particular unit or as large as an entire city. These plans must conform to the requirements and needs of their clients. In order to do this, electrical engineers may work with other engineers, customers, clients, or government agencies, to develop an optimal strategy. Once they come up with a plan, electrical engineers need to provide the necessary specifications for purchasing materials and equipment, and implement their developed initiative. Often, implementation requires a large team of people from a variety of backgrounds, which electrical engineers need to coordinate successfully. After projects are completed, electrical engineers compile and deliver reports, write user manuals, or quality-check installation. In some cases, electrical engineers may also need to handle customer complaints or investigate inconsistencies in data and implementation.
Being a successful electrical engineer involves the use of a variety of different kinds of tools and softwares. Electrical engineers need to be able to use a variety of different kinds of laboratory equipment, including evaporators, semiconductor process systems, spectrometers, furnaces, and more. They also need to be familiar with a range of different kinds of software, such as MATLAB, database software like Microsoft Access, and development environment software like Microsoft Visual Basic and Verilog are absolutely necessary. Finally, most electrical engineering positions require a level of component oriented development software competence. This may involve programming languages like Microsoft Visual C++, Perl, Java, and others.
MBTI® Career Report
Find your best occupational match with this easy-to-read Myers-Briggs® test graphic report
Choosing a career path can be difficult. The revised MBTI® Career Report helps point the way by showing you how your type affects your career exploration and discusses the benefits of choosing a job that is a good fit for your type. By taking the Myers-Briggs test you also explore preferred work tasks and work environments as well as most popular and least popular occupations for all types and receive strategies for improving job satisfaction. This completely updated report includes expanded coverage of popular fields such as business, health care, computer technology, and high-level executive and management occupations. It is based on four-letter type results and can be generated using your reported type or verified type.
Download sample MBTI® Career Report
Assessments purchased include a 45-minute zoom audio or conference call consultation to review your results with a certified professional to best understand your reports. This is of no extra charge to you, and a self-scheduling link to book your free consultation will be included with your reports upon completion of your assessments.
Like any other engineering field, electrical engineers need a high level in math and science, as well as technological knowledge. This includes design, physics, mechanical tools, and more. The vast majority of electrical engineers develop these skills and knowledge banks by completing university degrees. The majority of electrical engineers have a bachelor’s degree, though these days, an increasing number are earning a master’s as well. A minority have doctorates.
A passion for working with people, a talent for analytical thinking, and a high degree of persistence, initiative, and innovation are very difficult to teach. These innate talents and others’ are a big part of why ENTJ’s are well inclined to becoming and remaining satisfied electrical engineers for a long period of time.
Below are some employment trends for electrical engineers:
- Median wage: $47.37 hourly, $98,530 annually
- Employment: 191,900 employees
- Projected growth (2018-2028): Average (4% to 6%)
- Projected job openings (2018-2028): 13,900
Visit Our Strong Interest Inventory® Resource Page to Learn About the IR GOT
Visit Our MBTI® About Page and Our ENTJ Personality Type Page for Detailed Information on the ENTJ Personality Type
Click on one of these corresponding popular ENTJ Careers for detailed information including Career Stats, Income Stats, Daily Tasks and Required Education: Aerospace Engineers, Architect, Architectural and Engineering Manager, Chef, Computer and Information Systems Managers , Electrical Engineer, Emergency Management Director, Epidemiologist, Market Research Analyst, and Pharmacists.
Explore Our ENTJ Blog Pages:
Explore additional information that delves deeper into the ENTJ Personality Type by examining various personality and career based subjects:
- How the MBTI ENTJ Type relates to Innovation Blog
- How the MBTI ENTJ Type relates to Project Management Blog
- How the MBTI ENTJ Type relates to Emotional Intelligence Blog
- How the MBTI ENTJ Type relates to Leadership Blog
- How the MBTI ENTJ relates to Communication Blog
Click on a link below to read more about different MBTI Personality Types
- Introduction to Type (Isabel Briggs Myers, 1998, CPP Inc.)
- Introduction to Type and Careers (Allen L. Hammer, 2007, CPP Inc.)
- Bureau of Labor Statistics 2013 wage data and 2012-2022 employment projections
- MBTI® Type Tables for Occupations, 2nd Edition. Schaubhut, N. & Thompson, R. (CPP, 2008)