Likes to be in charge, takes the lead, tells others what to do, takes control. Makes fast decisions, reaches conclusions quickly, less cautious.
Prepared to make decisions without consultation, prefers to make decisions alone. To have strong and firm convictions, to make decisions quickly, to always come directly to the point, to make one’s position on matters very clear, to come to a decision and stick to it.
To always get one’s money’s worth, to take good care of one’s property, to get full use out of one’s possessions, to do things that will pay off, to be very careful with one’s money.
To have a definite goal toward which to work, to stick to a problem until it is solved, to direct one’s attention toward clear-cut objectives, to know precisely where one is headed, to keep one’s goals clearly in mind.
Being in charge of other people, having authority over others, being in a position of leadership or power. People who ascribe mainly to this set of values enjoy work and place a high value on discipline.
A downside to this set of values can be that group goals can become zero-sum in nature, that is, for one person to win, another must lose. However, this can be positively applied to help accomplish group goals and to help others in the group feel competent about their work.
A person motivated by this value set enjoys status, recognition, winning arguments, competition, and influencing others. With this motivational type comes a need for personal prestige, and often a constant need for a better personal status.