We can choose a job where we are more likely to succeed because our natural preferences are more beneficial.
Personality is not absolute, and there are no generally good or bad personality preferences. However, our true preferences are real. When we acknowledge the benefits and challenges of our natural preferences, we empower ourselves to make better decisions for ourselves. We can choose a job where we are more likely to succeed because our natural preferences are more beneficial. The better we match with the tasks and responsibilities of a job, the more we can succeed doing the job while behaving in ways that are natural and require less energy.
Our evaluation of others is also impacted by how different we are. In general we will think people are better the closer they match ourselves. The more different other people are, the more sceptical we become, and tensions are likely to develop.
For example, I am very flexible and adaptive, and I appreciate the benefits of adjusting my approach to the needs of a situation. I can easily deviate from plans when conditions change, I can break rules that seem inappropriate, and I can prioritize doing what I consider more important than cleaning up a mess. This is useful when conditions are dynamic and unpredictable, and it is difficult to know ahead of time what will be the right thing to do.