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Mindset: Changing The Way You think To Fulfil Your Potential (English Edition) de [Dweck, Carol]
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Mindset: Changing The Way You think To Fulfil Your Potential (English Edition) Updated ed , Edición Kindle

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 4 opiniones de clientes

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Número de páginas: 290 páginas Word Wise: Activado Idioma: Inglés

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Críticas

Mindset is "an established set of attitudes held by someone," says the Oxford American Dictionary. It turns out, however, that a set of attitudes needn't be so set, according to Dweck, professor of psychology at Stanford. Dweck proposes that everyone has either a fixed mindset or a growth mindset. A fixed mindset is one in which you view your talents and abilities as... well, fixed. In other words, you are who you are, your intelligence and talents are fixed, and your fate is to go through life avoiding challenge and failure. A growth mindset, on the other hand, is one in which you see yourself as fluid, a work in progress. Your fate is one of growth and opportunity. Which mindset do you possess? Dweck provides a checklist to assess yourself and shows how a particular mindset can affect all areas of your life, from business to sports and love. The good news, says Dweck, is that mindsets are not set: at any time, you can learn to use a growth mindset to achieve success and happiness. This is a serious, practical book. Dweck's overall assertion that rigid thinking benefits no one, least of all yourself, and that a change of mind is always possible, is welcome. (On sale Feb. 28)
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

Críticas

Advance praise for Mindset"
"A good book is one whose advice you believe. A great book is one whose advice you follow. I have found Carol Dweck's work on mindsets invaluable in my own life, and even life-changing in my attitudes toward the challenges that, over the years, become more demanding rather than less. This is a book that can change your life, as its ideas have changed mine."
-Robert J. Sternberg, IBM Professor of Education and Psychology at Yale University, director of the PACE Center of Yale University, and author of Successful Intelligence

Advance praise for Mindset"
"
"A good book is one whose advice you believe. A great book is one whose advice you follow. I have found Carol Dweck's work on mindsets invaluable in my own life, and even life-changing in my attitudes toward the challenges that, over the years, become more demanding rather than less. This is a book that can change your life, as its ideas have changed mine."
-Robert J. Sternberg, IBM Professor of Education and Psychology at Yale University, director of the PACE Center of Yale University, and author of Successful Intelligence

Advance praise for Mindset"
"
" A good book is one whose advice you believe. A great book is one whose advice you follow. I have found Carol Dweck's work on mindsets invaluable in my own life, and even life-changing in my attitudes toward the challenges that, over the years, become more demanding rather than less. This is a book that can change your life, as its ideas have changed mine."
- Robert J. Sternberg, IBM Professor of Education and Psychology at Yale University, director of the PACE Center of Yale University, and author of Successful Intelligence

Everyone should read this book. Chip and Dan Heath, authors of "Switch" and "Made to Stick"
Will prove to be one of the most influential books ever about motivation. Po Bronson, author of "NurtureShock"
A good book is one whose advice you believe. A great book is one whose advice you follow. I have found Carol Dweck s work on mindsets invaluable in my own life, and even life-changing in my attitudes toward the challenges that, over the years, become more demanding rather than less. This is a book that can change your life, as its ideas have changed mine. Robert J. Sternberg, IBM Professor of Education and Psychology at Yale University, director of the PACE Center of Yale University, and author of "Successful Intelligence"
If you manage any people or if you are a parent (which is a form of managing people), drop everything and read "Mindset." Guy Kawasaki, author of "The Art of the Start "and the blog How to Change the World
Highly recommended . . . an essential read for parents, teachers [and] coaches . . . as well as for those who would like to increase their own feelings of success and fulfillment. " Library Journal "(starred review)
A serious, practical book. Dweck s overall assertion that rigid thinking benefits no one, least of all yourself, and that a change of mind is always possible, is welcome. " Publishers Weekly"
A wonderfully elegant idea . . . It is a great book. Edward M. Hallowell, M.D., author of "Delivered from Distraction""

Detalles del producto

  • Formato: Edición Kindle
  • Tamaño del archivo: 743 KB
  • Número de páginas: 290
  • Números de página - ISBN de origen: 0345472322
  • Editor: Robinson; Edición: Updated ed (12 de enero de 2017)
  • Vendido por: Amazon Mexico Services, Inc.
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • ASIN: B01M036N60
  • Texto a voz: Activado
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Activado
  • Tipografía mejorada: No activado
  • Opinión media de los clientes sobre el producto: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 4 opiniones de clientes
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: n°108,205 Pagados en Tienda Kindle (Ver el Top 100 Pagados en Tienda Kindle)

Opiniones de clientes

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Opiniones de clientes

Formato: Pasta blanda Compra verificada
Es un excelente libro que te hace entender la forma que piensan las personas exitosas, atletas ,etc , El libro explica la deferencia entre los dos tipos de mentalidad la Fija y la de crecimiento .

Menciona muchos ejemplos de personas que desperdiciado su talento por creer que las personas nacen con talento y no pueden desarrollarlo (mentalidad fija) , y también de personas que buscan mejorar cada día , que saben que para lograr algo hay que esforzarse (mentalidad de crecimiento).

Te ayudara a identificar y cambiar a mentalidad de crecimiento,como aplicarlo en escuela, negocios , relaciones, de padres a hijos.
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Es una lectura motivacional, pero a su vez es una guia para que tu encuentres la mejor manera de destacar según tus cualidades en cualquier medio en el que te encuentres.
La recomiendo totalmente.
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Por luisaca TOP 500 COMENTARISTAS en 27 de abril de 2016
Formato: Pasta blanda Compra verificada
Es un libro muy completo, que te da un amplio panorama de cómo pontencializar tu mente, uno de los mejores libros que he tenido oportunidad de comprar este año
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El libro llego en muy poco tiempo y es un muy buen libro para leer si no estas seguro cual es el camino a seguir o que quieres hacer de tu vida. Muy recomendable
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1,409 opiniones
60 de 65 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Concept is brilliant, excecution not so much 23 de diciembre de 2016
Por silverships - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Pasta blanda Compra verificada
I was looking forward to reading this for months, and had a mixed reaction when I finally did. The book is valuable for its conceit: that there are two types of mind-sets; the growth and the fixed. The growth is the one to have if you want to thrive in life, career, relationships, etc. People are formed early on into one mindset or the other, but can change to the valuable growth mindset if they put themselves to the task. This is incredibly important and the book's value stands on this assertion alone. All of this can be summed up in a single chapter, or a scientific paper tweaked for the lay reader. The problem is that this argument is stretched thin to become a "book" and Dweck's writing doesn't maintain enough interest on its own and is often clunky, sentimental and obvious at times. I'm sure this happens a lot when a notable scientist, psychologist, etc is given a book deal and needs to expand it to justify a full-length book when something shorter would suffice to most readers (exceptions are brilliant writers like Daniel Kahneman and Daniel Gilbert, etc). So Midset is a mixed bag. The real gift here is the conceit. Read it because it has value. It's an informational book, but not a great book.
5 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas some chose easy ones, which ensured they succeeded 11 de abril de 2017
Por Ian Mann - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Edición Kindle Compra verificada
Knowing can change a belief, and changing a belief can change behaviour. Changing behaviour can change your career trajectory. Stanford professor of psychology, Carol Dweck has a view of human development that may well lead to behaviour change and a career boost.
Dweck’s insight has its origin in a curious behaviour she noticed in children. When given puzzles, some chose easy ones, which ensured they succeeded. Others chose to do difficult ones, which meant they had a good chance of failing. “Not only weren’t they discouraged by failure, they didn’t even think they were failing. They thought they were learning.”
From this she concluded that people possess two fundamental mindsets – a “fixed” mindset and a “growth” mindset.
The fixed mindset believes that one’s abilities are a fact of birth and are unchangeable. Just as you are born with a certain eye-colour, so you are born with a certain brain strength. Your IQ is fixed and can be seen from your grade one IQ score. From then on, you are locked into an ability set. There are some who through sheer hard work can overcome their minimal ability, while others achieve as much with no effort. Having to work hard to achieve is a sign of limited ability.
Not only is this understanding incorrect, Prof Dweck explains, but the consequences of this fixed view of ability is the root cause of many problems in learning, relationships and career.
Alfred Binet designed his IQ test in the early 20th century. His purpose was to identify children who were not profiting from the Paris public schools, so that new educational programmes could be developed to assist them. Far from believing one’s IQ was fixed, he believed that education and practice could make profound changes to intelligence. His view that intelligence can be grown has been bolstered by the work of neuroscientists such as Gilbert Gottlieb, who has shown that not only “do genes and environment cooperate as we develop, but genes require input from the environment to work properly.”
Robert Sternberg, the present-day guru of intelligence, holds that the primary factor in whether people achieve expertise “is not some fixed prior ability, but purposeful engagement.” In fact, scientists are learning that people have more capacity for lifelong learning and brain development than was ever thought.
What does all this imply?
Believing that your qualities are carved in stone - Dweck’s “fixed” mindset - leaves people with the all-consuming goal of proving themselves in the classroom, and in their careers. If a person was told they were smart in primary school, they tend to spend the rest of their lives trying to convince themselves and others of this. If they were told they were not smart, they are either condemned to mediocrity or to hiding their limitations.
The “growth” mindset is based on the well-proven fact that one’s basic qualities are cultivated through effort. Everyone changes and grows through application and experience.
Can anyone with proper motivation or education can become Einstein or Beethoven? No, but the growth mindset believes that a person’s true potential is unknown and unknowable. Darwin and Tolstoy were considered ordinary as children. Golfing great, Ben Hogan, was completely uncoordinated and graceless as a child. Geraldine Page, eight-time Academy Award nominee and Best actress Oscar winner was advised to give up acting for lack of talent. Ditto for Jackson Pollock, Marcel Proust, and Ray Charles.
The erroneous fixed mindset view holds that if at first you don’t succeed, you probably don’t have the ability. If Rome wasn’t built in a day, maybe it wasn’t meant to be.
What are the career implications of this fixed and growth mindset?
In the brain-wave lab at Columbia, students with a fixed mindset paid close attention only to whether their answers were right or wrong. When they were presented with information that could help them learn, there was no sign of interest as indicated from brain-wave activity. When they were shown that their answers were wrong, they were not interested in learning what the right answer was.
In the world of work the fixed mindset “intelligent” to spend most of their efforts showing they are special and entitled. Having to make an effort and learn is for those who are “less intelligent.”
This leads to the what Dweck calls the “CEO disease.” Rather than confronting their shortcomings these CEOs create a world where they have none. They surround themselves with worshippers, and exile critics. Some choose short-term strategies that boost the company’s fortunes, and make themselves look like heroes, rather than working for long-term improvement and risking disapproval, as they lay the foundation for the health and growth of the company in the future.
Lou Gerstner, a growth mindsetter, was brought in to turn IBM around. As he worked on the enormous task of overhauling IBM, its share price was stagnant and Wall Street disappointed. Gerstner was called a failure. A few years later, however, IBM was leading its industry again.
Darwin Smith, reflecting on his extraordinary performance at Kimberly-Clark, said that he had “never stopped trying to be qualified for the job.”
When NASA solicits applications for astronauts, they reject people with unblemished records of success, and instead select people who have had significant failures, and bounced back.
Jack Welch, the celebrated CEO of General Electric, chose executives on the basis of “runway,” their capacity for growth.
If you are ‘special’ when you are successful, what are you when you’re unsuccessful? In the fixed mindset, the loss of one’s self-esteem to failure can be a permanent, haunting trauma. Even with a growth mindset, failure is a painful experience, but it does not define the person. It’s a problem to be faced, dealt with, and learned from.
Dweck reports a study of seventh-graders’ responses to academic failure. Those with a growth mindset, (no surprise,) said they would study harder for the next test. Those with the fixed mindset said they would study less for the next test. If you don’t have the ability, why waste your time?
A study of university students showed that the more depressed those with a growth mindset felt, the more they took action to confront their problems. They made sure to keep up with their studies, and keep up with their lives. The worse they felt, the more determined they became!
People with the growth mindset intuitively believe that even geniuses have to work hard for their achievements. Which is factually true.
Mindsets are not a permanent part of one’s personality, but they are an important part and one that can be changed.
“Just by knowing about the two mindsets, you can start thinking and reacting in new ways. People tell me they start to catch themselves when they are in the throes of the fixed mindset—passing up a chance for learning, feeling labelled by a failure, or getting discouraged when something requires a lot of effort. And then they switch themselves into the growth mindset—making sure they take the challenge, learn from the failure, or continue their effort,” Dweck explains.
A very important insight.
Readability Light --+-- Serious
Insights High -+--- Low
Practical High ----+ Low

Ian Mann of Gateways consults internationally on leadership and strategy
6 de 6 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas This book came highly recommended by one of the academia in our community 14 de noviembre de 2015
Por Rosey - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Pasta blanda Compra verificada
I agree with many of the negative reviews. This book came highly recommended by one of the academia in our community. I bought the book immediately. The first chapter was the read where it all makes sense. I couldn't believe how much in agreement I was feeling. Then, as the second and third chapter waned on. I felt like I was at a cocktail party chatting with a girl that went on and on about her first and only point. The examples and cites were casual and the connections were amateur at best. I couldn't stay with it. My everyday life is a better read than that.
5 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
2.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Repetitive and suffers from a lack of true depth 26 de junio de 2016
Por Julia A. - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Pasta blanda Compra verificada
Extremely repetitive - used different examples to repeat the same message countless times. A test of my patience; almost an insult to my intelligence.
Read like a high school essay, with content equivalent to that of a child's storybook.
Misleading to name it "the new psychology of success" - it is neither new, nor profound, nor legitimately scientific enough to be associated with the field of psychology.
Read any of the other previously posted two star ratings, most of them are quite accurate and have the added bonus of the eloquence I would have actually liked to see in this book.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas I think, therefore I am. 5 de marzo de 2016
Por DKH - Publicado en Amazon.com
Formato: Pasta blanda Compra verificada
Love this book! Lots of insights and it makes sense. How tightly do we cling to our ideas about life? About ourselves? Can people change or not? How do we react to failure-- devastation or just a part of normal living? Reading this is changing much about my way of thinking. The author started life with a static, limiting understanding of herself and life. In studying various people in her career as a psychologist, she began to see that people respond to negative things in one of two ways: with despair or with hope. She explains how we get these mindsets and how we can grow if we choose to. Really life-changing.
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