MBTI® Test ESTP Electrician
Strong Interest Inventory® General Occupational Theme Code: Realistic, Investigative, Conventional (RIC) (GOT)
Extroverted-Sensing-Thinking-Perceiving (ESTP) Myers Briggs Type Indicator® (MBTI test) personality types are often better suited for careers that play off of their strengths. For example, because of their skillful, problem-solving nature, Myers-Briggs test ESTP’s tend to demonstrate these as well as many other wanted characteristics and personality preferences for a promising career as electricians.
Electricians’ days are often absorbed in the world of electrical wiring and electrical features, where they sustain, mount, and fix various electrical fittings and make sure that everything fulfills the guidelines and codes set out for the building and city. They are in charge of knowing, understanding, and working with the electrical work in the walls of various buildings or other structures, whether that means that they created the original layout or are just very familiar with the plans. Individuals in this occupation often use a wide breadth of equipment and tools, working with anything from power tools and measuring instruments to testing equipment and construction tools. Electricians act almost as doctors for electrical wiring systems, working to diagnose a problem when it arises and quickly finding a solution, so as to ensure the safety and functionality of the building.
In order to be successful, electricians need to be comfortable using a wide variety of hardware and tools, including cable reels, stripping tools, wire cutters, ammeters and voltmeters, plumb bobs, and many others. In addition, they use many kinds of software, such as accounting software for keeping track of expenses, CAD software for viewing and designing systems, analytical or scientific software to assist in calculations, and perhaps more.
Knowledge of how electrical systems work and how buildings are laid out is extremely important for those in an electrical career, but there are also less common areas of knowledge that electricians still need to be well versed in. For example, while electricians may spend a majority of their time working with wires, they still must have an overall proficiency with design, customer service, and physics – all of which are important to the job. Furthermore, several types of logical thought processes (judgment calls, complex problem solving, critical thinking) occur on the job in this occupation, so it’s important for electricians to have these abilities.
While electricians need to be able to do many different tasks and work with many different tools, most of this learning actually happens on-the-job. As a result, most electricians hold either a high school diploma or a post-secondary equivalent, though it is possible to become an electrician without a degree at all.
Below are some employment trends for electricians:
- Median wage: $24.28 hourly, $50,510 annually
- Employment: 584,000 employees
- Projected growth (2012-2022): Faster than average (15-21%)
- Projected job openings (2012-2022): 224,600
Visit Our Strong Interest Inventory® Resource Page To Learn About The RIC GOT
Click on one of these corresponding popular ESTP Careers for detailed information including Career Stats, Income Stats, Daily Tasks and Required Education: Automotive Specialty Technician, Construction Laborer, Counter and rental clerk, Electrician, Farm and Ranch Managers, Firefighters, Freight Handler, Loan Officer, Restaurant Cook and Construction supervisors.
Discover and Match your personality type with your occupational pursuits and discover your best fit career with these detailed Myers-Briggs Type Indicator® Career Reports
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 any type 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.
Use knowledge about your interests, preferences and personality type to start your optimal career and formulate a plan to achieve your dream job.
With the information obtained about yourself from your MBTI® personality type and your Strong Interest Inventory® Report, you’ll learn about how your personality, as well as your interests and preferences, can be used in your life and career to provide fulfillment and happiness. Discover occupations that work with what you like and enjoy, and learn how your personality influences your mental processes and preferences.
Use these reports to find a fulfilling career that matches with your personality and interests, and develop a plan for achieving that career.
Set yourself up on the path to a career that fits with your MBTI® personality type as well as your interests and preferences. With these three reports, you’ll discover the ideal career for who you are at a base level, offering you a future of satisfying and fulfilling employment. Read about each report below.
Explore Our ESTP Blog Pages
Explore additional information that delves deeper into the ESTP Personality Type by examining various personality and career based subjects:
- How the MBTI ESTP Type relates to Innovation
- How the MBTI ESTP Type relates to Project Management
- How the MBTI ESTP Type relates to Emotional Intelligence
- How the MBTI ESTP Type relates to Leadership
- How the MBTI ESTP Type Communicates
Click on a link below to read more about different MBTI Personality Types
Bureau of Labor Statistics wage data and 2012-2022 employment projections Onetonline.org
MBTI® Type Tables for Occupations, 2nd Edition. Schaubhut, N. & Thompson, R. (CPP, 2008)