Top 10 similarity words or synonyms for nlp

neuro_linguistic_programming    0.636834

fcp    0.619956

lbt    0.612731

grn    0.591734

neurolinguistic_programming    0.578827

forde_qld    0.566644

candidates_ungrouped_candidates    0.565286

aafi    0.551555

lnp    0.547466

ffp    0.528886

Top 30 synonyms of nlp or antonyms of nlp

Article Example
Representational systems (NLP) NLP also suggests that sometimes (again not universally) such processing is associated with sensory word use; for example, a person asked what they liked about the beach, may flick their eyes briefly in some characteristic direction (visual memory access, often upwards) and then also use words that describe it in a visual sense ("The sea "looked" lovely", and so on). Likewise asked about a problem, someone may look in a different direction for a while (kinesthetic access, typically downwards) and then look puzzled and say "I just can't seem to "get a grip" on things". Taken together, NLP suggests such eye accessing cues (1) are idiosyncratic and habitual for each person, and (2) may form significant clues as to how a person is processing or representing a problem to themselves unconsciously.
Representational systems (NLP) NLP's interest in the senses is not so much in their role as bridges to the outside world, but in their role as internal channels for cognitive processing and interpretation. In an NLP perspective, it is not very important "per se" whether a person "sees" or "hears" some memory. By contrast, NLP views it as potentially of great importance for the same person, to discover that some auditory sounds presented almost out of consciousness along with the memory, may be how the brain presents to consciousness, and how consciousness "knows", whether this is a heart-warming pleasant memory, or a fearsome phobic one.
Representational systems (NLP) According to Bandler and Grinder our chosen words, phrases and sentences are indicative of our referencing of each of the representational systems. So for example the words "black", "clear", "spiral" and "image" reference the "visual" representation system; similarly the words "tinkling", "silent", "squeal" and "blast" reference the "auditory" representation system. Bandler and Grinder also propose that ostensibly metaphorical or figurative language indicates a reference to a representational system such that it is actually "literal". For example, the comment "I see what you're saying" is taken to indicate a visual representation.
Representational systems (NLP) Further, Bandler and Grinder claim that each person has a "most highly valued" (now commonly termed "preferred") representational system in which they are more able to vividly create an experience (in their mind) in terms of that representational system, tend to use that representational system more often than the others, and have more distinctions available in that representation system than the others. So for example a person that most highly values their visual representation system is able to easily and vividly visualise things and has a tendency to do so in preference to creating or recreating an experience in terms of the other representational system.
Representational systems (NLP) Representational systems are one of the foundational ideas of NLP and form the basis of many NLP techniques and methods.
Representational systems (NLP) A common (but not universal) style of processing in the West is shown in the attached chart, where "eye flickers" in specific directions often seem to tie into specific kinds of internal (mental) processing.
Representational systems (NLP) For this reason, one often sees the term "VAK" in NLP reference texts, to signify these three primary representational systems, as well as the term "4-tuple" (or "VAKOG") if the author wishes to include all senses including taste/smell. The same term is also known as "First Access" (John Grinder), or "primary experience" (Freud).
Representational systems (NLP) In documenting mental strategies and processing by the senses, NLP practitioners often use a simple shorthand for different modalities, with a letter indicating the representation system concerned, and often, a superscript to indicate how that system is being used. Three key aspects are commonly notated: The "representation system" being used (visual/V, auditory/A, kinesthetic/K, and occasionally, O/G), whether the "direction of attention" is internal or external , and whether the event is a "recollection" of an actual past event or "construction" of an imaginary event . Due to its importance in human cognitive processing, auditory internal dialogue, or talking in one's head, has its own shorthand: A.
Representational systems (NLP) Putting these together, this is a very simplified example of some steps which might actually be involved in replying to a simple question such as "Do you like that dress?". The table below is useful for teaching how to identify and access each representational system in context:
Representational systems (NLP) Skinner and Stephens (2003) explored the use of the model of representational systems in television marketing and communications.