Here is how much you scored for every type:

Doer: 88%
Analyst: 25%
Orator: 63%
Inventor: 75%
Original Thinker: 63%

The Doer: Concrete Thinking
You tend to thinks in practical, actionable terms. Craftsmen, sportsmen and anyone who produces anything tangible need this type of thinking. Doers contribute to the world by bringing thoughts and ideas together and making them a reality.

The Analyst: Analytical and Abstract Thinking
You tend to think in abstract terms. This type of thinking is important for mathematicians, economists, programmers, scientists and, obviously, analysts. These people are able to process information in the form of codes and complex symbols — something you can’t see or touch. Many scientific discoveries were possible because of this ability.

The Orator: Logical Thinking
You tend to think in terms of words and logic. Good writers, journalists, translators and teachers typically belong to this type. Orators are able to form ideas and then deliver these ideas to others in a clear and logical format. This ability is especially important for leaders, politicians and activists.

The Inventor: Imaginative Thinking
You tend to think in terms of pictures. People who belong to this type have a rich imagination that allows them to imagine things they haven’t seen — either because it’s something from the past or because it’s something that never existed — and express it in their work. Successful architects, designers, artists and screenwriters usually belong to this type.

The Original Thinker: Creative Thinking
You have a rare and valuable ability to think creatively. Creative thinking is an ability to look at problems and situations from an uncommon perspective and find unusual and often surprising solutions. Creative thinking is a rare skill and is needed in all types of work.



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