Attention to detail. ENTPs do not like to go into details, preferring a general vision and strategy. ENTPs are more interested in ideas and theoretical solutions than in practical, day-to-day affairs. They can easily come up with a perfect plan of action, but they can't put it into practice. ENTPs suffer when they cannot delegate a routine. They have to spend a lot of time and effort if they need to clarify the facts and study every detail. As a result, they lose motivation and get irritated.
Self-organization. Due to the creative nature and constant flow of new ideas, it is difficult for ENTPs to focus on specific tasks and invest in a time frame. They overestimate their strength, often breaking deadlines and agreements.
Stable self-esteem. ENTPs like to have their ideas appreciated and become short-tempered and absent-minded if they feel undervalued.
Consistency and ability to get things done. ENTPs often jump from one idea to another. It's hard for Inventors to focus on one particular topic. When working on a project or task, a lot of ideas are in their head that they immediately want to try.
Tolerance to routine tasks. It is difficult for ENTPs to work with hierarchical structures and bureaucratic procedures. They tend to break the rules and established order, which can cause dissatisfaction from people who value tradition, order, and structure.
The ability to put ideas into practice. ENTPs are not inclined to pay attention to the practical side of the issue. They are more interested in generating new ideas. At the same time, they do not think about how to apply the results of their solutions practically. Because of the lack of detailed elaboration, some ideas remain only beautiful fantasies on paper.
Ability to keep focus. ENTPs cannot focus on one specific task or idea for a long time. They often spend their attention on many areas and do not achieve final results in their activities.