Wisdom is the ability to combine knowledge, experience, historical perspectives, common sense, discretion, and insight to solve important and difficult questions. You’re able to look at the bigger picture and provide judicious and practical counsel to those caught up in the moment.
The virtue of reason compels you to use logic and scientific analysis to form theories, conclusions, judgments, or inferences. It gives you the power to acquire knowledge either by direct understanding of first principles or by argument. You have the ability to objectively diagnose complex problems.
Expertise consists of those characteristics, skills, and knowledge you have that set you apart from novices. You have an extensive knowledge or ability in a particular area of study. You’ve worked hard to develop competency in this area by virtue of training, education, profession, publication, or experience.
Curiosity involves actively recognizing and pursuing challenging opportunities and seeking out new knowledge or new skills. Curiosity can be broken down into three categories: interest, novelty seeking, and openness to new experience. It drives individuals to explore the boundaries of human knowledge.
The virtue of concentration gives you the ability to give your attention exclusively to one object. You are able to focus your mind and energies to the point where you become engrossed in and consumed by your work. In fact, you often have a difficult time attending to other less-intriguing activities.