Michael CalozBlog: Synthesizing & Simplifying Complexity, Personality Typing24 Comments


Summary: Since ENTP’s are one of the most introverted of the extrovert types, it’s common for NTP’s to be confused about whether they’re an I or an E. It doesn’t help that the Internet is full of stereotypes and exaggerated memes about both of these types too. In my new blog post I break down the most prominent differences I’ve personally seen between those two types after having coached dozens of NTP’s.

This is for you if:

  • You know you’re an NTP but you’re having trouble settling on INTP or ENTP
  • You’ve been typed as an INTP but you’re curious if that might be wrong (yes, you appreciate alone time, but sometimes you also love being the center of attention)
  • You’re trying to better understand a friend, family member, or co-worker who’s an NTP

Reading Time: 10 minutes

Are you an ENTP or an INTP? What’s the difference?

I’m an ENTP. But for most of my 20’s, I was mis-typed as an INTP. I even took the full official test by the Myers & Briggs Foundation, but MBTI practitioners kept getting me wrong because I had so many “introverted” traits.

When asked if I’d rather “go to a party” or “stay home and read a book,” the book won every time. The books I read are guaranteed to be interesting and thought-provoking, whereas—in my experience at the time—most parties were boring, full of dull people and excruciating small-talk.

Then I learned that ENTP’s are one of the most introverted extrovert types, and I learned that the E/I dichotomy is more about how you recharge and take in information than how loud or quiet you are.

I’m a coach who specializes in NTP’s, and many of the people I work with were confused or wrong about their type. There are a lot of type guides out there full of stereotypes and absolute proclamations, so I’m going to keep this post short and point out some of the differences I’ve personally seen between these two types.

Nothing is absolute though. Type simply refers to the tendencies you have. We’re all extroverted sometimes and introverted other times, so this is more about which is more of your natural go-to.

Tip: When reading the table below, think about how you were as a kid—before parents, teachers, friends, movies, or whatever else told you that you should be a certain way. Who are you deep down at your core?

One more caveat: Remember that this post is all about comparing INTP’s and ENTP’s against each other—not to other types. For example, even though I say that INTP’s tend to get bored sooner with abstract philosophy compared to ENTP’s, if you compared them to SJ’s instead they wouldn’t get bored soon at all.

Make sense? Here we go:

Thinking, speaking, convincing

  • Literally thinks out loud, sometimes not realizing how they feel about something until they “taste it” in their mouth
  • Voice tends to be more expressive and varied
  • Understands concepts by talking them out and debating different perspectives (whether with other people or just presenting all sides of the argument to themselves)
  • Focused on convincing others, making a case, and selling their point using logic (and, for more mature ENTP’s, also taking people’s needs and group dynamics into account). ENTP’s tend to enjoy debate and persuasion more than INTP’s
  • Speaks more slowly, and pauses longer before answering (but, they can still speak quickly when excited and with someone they trust)
  • Voice tends to be more monotone
  • Understands concepts by having time on their own to dive deep into a topic and explore all the nuances
  • Focused on building a logically-sound case based on solid evidence that feels indisputable, then expecting that others will be convinced by seeing everything laid out that way (but, less mature INTP’s often neglect the relationship and emotional aspects at play)

Depth and width of exploration

  • Loves exploring possibilities and what-if’s. ENTP’s can often discuss the pure abstract philosophy of something for longer even if has no practical application
  • Although ENTP’s can still delve obsessively deep, they tend to cast a wider net around a topic than do INTP’s, and they tend to lose interest on projects more quickly to move onto something else that catches their eye
  • It can be frustrating to INTP’s when an ENTP doesn’t seem to have a strong opinion since the ENTP can so easily present all the sides of the argument in a way that feels perfectly balanced with no clear winner
  • INTP’s can often get bored with pure abstract philosophizing a bit sooner if there’s no real action to be taken and it feels like the conversation is just looping or going down unnecessary rabbit holes
  • INTP’s are more likely to dive even deeper into a topic to find what’s verifiably true about it rather than just what’s interesting to discuss and debate
  • INTP’s tend to be more focused on communicating the nuances of a subject rather than on presenting it in a balanced way like ENTP’s

Recharging energy

  • Enjoys alone time too, but tends to get most energized by working in a group and throwing ideas back and forth
  • Enjoys time in groups too, but tends to get most energized with alone time to go deep into researching and analyzing a topic

Social situations & judgment

  • Enjoys being the center of attention (which can include grandstanding), and would often love to give an impromptu lecture. But, this isn’t to say ENTP’s are always “on” and ready to be loud; they appreciate quiet time too to process all the ideas and perspectives they’ve been considering
  • Social struggles tend to be more about difficulty making deeper friendships because of their negative judgment of others (though much of that is likely rooted in self-judgment too, but that part might be less conscious)
  • Both types can be judgmental of Feelers, but less mature ENTP’s are more likely to mess with people, thinking others should just have thicker skins and not get so easily offended
  • Tends to feel more social anxiety, awkwardness, and trouble reading people
  • Social struggles tend to be more about low confidence and negative self-judgment (and, they also tend to be more intolerant of other viewpoints that they don’t consider accurate)
  • Less mature INTP’s might realize that their feelings are lurking nearby but then push them away so they don’t have to deal with them. They might prefer communicating via text so they have time to sit and think before answering and they don’t have to deal with either side’s emotions as they pop up in real-time

Under stress

  • Obsesses over having unlimited freedom to fully explore all possible perspectives and possibilities (“but what if there’s a better way of doing this? we can’t commit to something if we only have incomplete information!”)
  • Withdraws and feels unmotivated, painfully nostalgic, depressed, or like everything suddenly needs to be cleaned or organized
  • Obsesses over proving others wrong, nitpicking, and having indisputable logic (“but that’s just wrong! it’s not rational! can’t they see the obvious proof here?”)
  • Feels more emotional than usual—hypersensitive, unlovable, and consumed by proving they’re right

What paralyzes them

  • Logistics, bureaucracy, and having to follow step-by-step procedures in a certain way
  • Can also have some stickiness with relationships and social pressure, like feeling frozen if they’re embarrassed in a group or publicly called out (though they can cover up that discomfort with arrogance too)
  • Having to make difficult choices that don’t have clear, objective, logical answers
  • Can also feel some stickiness with authority and hierarchy by usually being against it but sometimes taking a while to realize they’ve made an exception for someone they respect a lot, and now they’re being overly rigid around that (“Elon Musk did this, so obviously that’s the ideal approach; if you disagree you must not be intelligent enough to see it”)

Common struggles (both types tend to do all of these, but the three on each side tend to be more correlated with that type)

  • Struggles more with fear of rejection or FOMO (fear of missing out)
  • More concerned with achieving freedom and independence (e.g., financial independence, not being micromanaged at work, avoiding bureaucracy, not having to deal with boring tasks, etc.)
  • More likely to struggle with depression and feel an existential void of meaning
  • Struggles more with feeling their feelings, understanding what emotion they’re experiencing, and knowing how to express it (or feeling safe doing so)
  • More concerned with living aligned with their values and dissatisfied with not making enough of a positive impact on the world in the area they care about
  • More likely to feel misunderstood by others and to not trust people

Still undecided? Here’s a bit more from my personal experience:

In my opinion, the “depth and width” of exploration is one of the key differences between the two types.

It’s tough, though, because an objective, non-NTP observer would likely say that both ENTP’s and INTP’s seem to get obsessed with topics and hobbies.

But in my experience, there’s often (though not always) a clear difference if you look hard enough. Here are two examples:

  • In a meeting at work, both the ENTP and INTP will enjoy a meandering conversation that covers a lot of different topics. But after a while, the INTP is more likely to want to hone in on what’s practically applicable to solve the problem at hand. On the other hand, the ENTP might still be debating or philosophizing about all the different paths that could be explored, or how this reminds them of five other (seemingly) unrelated things.
  • I’m an ENTP who’s very interested in cryptocurrency. To a non-NTP observer, I look pretty obsessed: I’ve spent hundreds of hours researching crypto, and I could easily name and (briefly) describe 20 different cryptocurrencies. But to me, my knowledge still feels more wide and shallow compared to many INTP’s I know in the crypto space. Sure, I can describe 20 different crypto coins in a few sentences each. But an INTP would probably dive into a few of them and actually read the technical whitepapers, try out programming an app in that coin’s ecosystem, and analyze the economics of that coin to see if the valuation makes sense.

If you’re struggling to decide which type you are, try asking yourself this:

Let’s say an objective, outside observer could watch you for a while and read your mind.

Would they be more likely to accuse you of not understanding a subject deeply enough or not going wide enough to gather more options and perspectives?

Yes, I know you probably feel like you go both wide and deep. But what would you say if you had to choose?

Think of a hobby like my cryptocurrency one.

Sure, someone could say that I should go wider by gathering more perspectives from outside the crypto community (e.g., the traditional financial world); but, for a side hobby, it seems objectively true that I’ve read enough articles here.

However, I could see someone arguing that I haven’t gone deep enough because I can’t explain many of the technical details of how a specific cryptocurrency works (plus, I could also see myself completely losing interest in crypto within a few months and moving on to my next new hobby).

Hope that helps!

Still not sure which one you are?

I’ve helped hundreds of people figure out their types, and I offer 90-minute conversation-based typing sessions over Zoom.


What do you think of all that? If you identify as an INTP or ENTP, I’d love to hear how this post landed with you. Please leave a comment below.

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24 Comments on “ENTP or INTP?”

    1. Thanks for the question. I’ve found that INTP’s tend to experience social anxiety more commonly than do ENTP’s. But, it’s certainly not uncommon for ENTP’s to feel that way too.

      Both NTP types tend to overanalyze social situations and can easily get caught in mental loops of trying to figure out the optimal way to impress someone, the best question to ask to keep the conversation interesting, or the funniest joke to make.

      Both NTP’s also tend to get bored in a lot of social situations and might judge themselves or other people for things not being interesting enough to hold their attention. Then, that can certainly cause anxiety if the NTP feels lonely or wants to find people who get them but keeps being dispapointed.

      Here’s some advice:
      1. Before going to a social event, think about just 2-3 interesting questions you can ask people to try to skip the small talk and go deeper.
      2. Recognize that sometimes small talk is necessary to ease into a conversation. But, you can influence it by asking them something interesting as soon as possible.
      3. Once you’re at the event, keep taking deep breaths. If you start getting anxious, feel your body—focus on your feet on the ground or the rising and falling of your chest.
      4. Give yourself compassion. If you feel like other people are judging you, remind yourself that they’re probably judging themselves too. And if you find that you’re not having fun, see if there’s anything within your power that you can try changing (e.g., try starting a conversation with someone new, or step outside for a short break). If you’re still not having fun, allow yourself to walk away without beating yourself up. You can try again next time!

      Hope that helps.

        1. Sure, Phia. Here’s one way of thinking about this: In good times, each type is able to skillfully use their first two cognitive functions, but in stressful times they might fall back on focusing on the last two functions instead. (Remember that the ENTP cognitive functions are NeTiFeSi and the INTP ones are TiNeSiFe.)

          So, for ENTP’s, in times of stress, they’ll go to Fe and Si. The Fe might make them highly concerned with pleasing other people, looking good, or following social rules (and, to escape all that, they might want to be alone). The Si might make them strangely rigid or black and white in their thinking, like there’s only one right way of doing something—which is completely different than their usual openness. They can feel unlike their usual selves because they might want to keep doing the same boring or obsessive activity instead of trying new things. And, they can easily feel depressed or in a rut, like their life is frozen in place.

          For INTP’s, in times of stress, they’ll go to Si and Fe. The Si might make them highly concerned with proving that they’re right and that their logic is perfect. The Fe can make them isolate themselves, make them susceptible to being manipulated or taken advantage of, and they might find it very hard to say no to things. They can feel very sensitive and strangely emotional in a way that’s usually unlike them.

  1. By functions I am an entp but when I read this I think I am an intp. I hope I could explain. Please help me 🙂

    1. Thanks for the question. ENTP’s and INTP’s have the same functions, just in a different order. Remember that MBTI type is just about preferences. So, the real difference between the two types is how easily and regularly they go to each of those functions. For example, I’m an ENTP so I use Ti regularly (as my #2 function), but that function is even more familiar to INTP’s since it’s their #1 function and thus their main preference for processing their experience of life.

      If you identified more with the INTP explanations on this webpage, then there’s a good chance that’s what you are 🙂 Make sense, or do you have a more specific question?

  2. I analyzed each point and marked it in a notebook, in total there were 10 points for ENTP and 6 points for INTP. In the test I made, my most likely profile is INTP with 86 points and the second ENTP with 72 points.

    I am watching several videos on the subject and generally the description of ENTP fits me much more, I just cannot understand why I am so shy and I even have small crises in situations where I am exposed, such as at work meetings or dates, if I possibly am outgoing, and in a way I like to be in contact with other people. I will continue studying until I am 100% sure of my profile, it is a very interesting subject.

    Your articles are helping me a lot, they made me understand the subject in more depth, thanks! Greetings from Brazil.

    *Forgive my imperfect English, I am still learning this new language.

    1. Thanks for the comment, Antony, and your English is excellent!

      My test is a great *starting* point for narrowing down your type, but ultimately the most accurate way of figuring it out is exactly what you’re doing: learning more about the types and seeing which one feels more correct to you (plus, it can be helpful for some people to work with a coach like me if you feel like you’d benefit from that kind of support).

      Introversion/extroversion can be difficult to figure out because it depends on so many factors: how tired you are, how excited or bored you are by the people you’re interacting with, how happy and energized you are with your life, how self-aware you are, how extroverted or introverted the people around you are, etc. It’s quite possible to feel extroverted with some people and in some situations but introverted in others.

      I can very much empathize with being confused about feeling shy or anxious at work or on dates. In my case, back when I worked for companies and had a manager to report to, I would often feel anxious or shy when I felt micromanaged, pressured to work a certain way, or forced to work on a certain schedule or under certain parameters that didn’t feel good to me. We NTP’s highly value freedom and the ability to solve problems our own way, so if you’re in a situation without freedom it can be easy to shut down.

      Hope that helps!

  3. This comparison is very hard for me to go through because i feel like i genuinely identify with many aspects of both types but im afraid that i might be causing this on myself by unconsciously affecting my opinion on which one is more like me (because i prefer to be one rather than the other).

    i have tried many different descriptions and comparisons but im always facing the same problem during each and every one of them and can never say for sure if im truly one type because i am the type or its because im trying to be that type.

    i could really use some help with this.
    are there any particular questions that i could ask myself (or have you ask me) that would help me get over this fear of dishonesty and lack of accuracy or tell me what im doing wrong and how to fix it?
    thanks in advance

    also im sorry about the english

    1. Hi, Whyes. The first thing I’ll offer is that there are no “bad” Myers-Briggs types. I’ve even been learning that lesson again myself lately since I realized that a good friend of mine is actually a type that I’ve judged negatively in the past.

      Especially when it comes to two types that are so similar like INTP’s and ENTP’s, neither one is “better,” so I encourage you to examine what makes you want to be one over the other.

      Next, take another look at the “under stress” section on this page since I think that’s especially illuminating.

      Finally, here are a couple of questions to try on:
      1) When would you be more at your best: (a) having a fast-paced back-and-forth debate with someone, or talking out and whiteboarding ideas in front of a group of people, or (b) really taking the time alone to dive deep into research and developing the perfect argument or most logical idea?
      2) I don’t know your situation, so imagine you have a group of friends you find intellectually interesting and who are good at communication and helping everyone have a good time. Now imagine you’re feeling depressed and low-energy one day. You might not feel like you want to go hang out with those friends, but let’s say you force yourself. After a couple of hours of being with them, do you imagine that (a) you’d feel a lot more energized than before and might now be excited to work on one of your personal projects, or (b) you’d feel even more drained and need to go be alone for a while to recharge?

      In both cases, (a) was more ENTP and (b) was more INTP.

      Ultimately, try not to worry too much about figuring it out. Both types are similar, so in both cases some of the most useful things you can do are work on EQ (better understanding and expressing your feelings) and figuring out how to motivate yourself (notice which types of things give you energy and which things take away energy).

      If you need more help, I offer one-on-one coaching as well: https://www.michaelcaloz.com/how-to-work-with-me/.

  4. I feel confused because I think I’m an INTP, but for the last few days I’m unsure if I’m just a very shy and a bit insecure ENTP or if I’m an INTP who can easily act extroverted as I’m talking to someone. I’ve seen all the features and I have a little bit of each. I still feel confused.

    1. Hi Ana, I can understand still feeling confused by that.

      Here’s a question to ask yourself: You might be shy and insecure when you *start* talking with people; but, by the time you leave them, do you feel more or less energized (assuming the people were interesting)? And, while you’re in conversation with them, do you tend to speak quickly and think out loud or pause a lot to think about what you’re going to say?

      Also, check out my replies above to Whyes, Antony, and Phia.

  5. At certain moments, I exhibit serious introversion. But I also enjoy spending time with people, although not often? This keeps me in the middle.

    1. Hi Myran, I can resonate with that. Both ENTP’s and INTP’s will sometimes enjoy spending time with people and sometimes enjoy being alone.

      For you, I’d be curious about what that introversion feels like (really ask yourself why you say “not often”):
      Is it judgmental (“this situation is stupid, these people are boring”)?
      Is it being pulled in different directions (“this is ok, but I’m excited to get back to my project or to write about this experience”)?
      Is it more like social anxiety (“what if they don’t like me, maybe I’m not good enough to be here, what should I say”)?
      Is it energetically draining (“this is fun, but I’m getting pretty tired or feeling like I need some alone time”)?

      As a very rough generalization, those first two are more ENTP and the second two are more INTP. Again, that’s a generalization though, since ENTP’s certainly also feel energetically drained sometimes.

      Also, if the social aspect is hard to figure out, consider some of the other differences between ENTP’s and INTP’s I listed in my table, like to what degree you “think out loud.”

      Hope that helps, and happy to talk about it one-on-one if you’d like more specific support: https://www.michaelcaloz.com/how-to-work-with-me/.

  6. You know what seasonal depression is right. I feel way more introverted when summer comes around. It’s crazy, I can hang out with people for hours and never lose energy, but when summer roles around, my sleep schedule tanks and suddenly I need a day break from every 2 hour meetup for rehearsal I have every day. It’s just the way I’m wired I think? Or is it just the change of scenery due to being a student? I have no idea right now, at this moment what I am, but if I were to type myself during school, I’d say ENTP or ENFP. Thoughts?

    1. Hi Jesse, I resonate with some of what you’re experiencing but in the opposite direction—during winter, I feel my social energy plummet, but I’ve found it helpful to meditate in front of a SAD lamp every morning.

      This could indeed just be the way you’re wired, but I’d start by brainstorming a list of everything else that changes around that time of year. Is it really just the weather, or do other things change in your life too? Maybe there’s another correlation there you’re not yet seeing (e.g., look at things like what kinds of activities you do during each season, how much exercise you get, your nutrition, the types of people you’re around, how connected you feel to family and friends, where you spend your time, how much time you spend indoors versus outdoors, to what degree you’re able to spend time on hobbies and learning you’re excited about, etc.).

      Just based on the small amount you wrote, it sure seems like your sleep schedule tanking might be the most likely culprit here (so, what might be behind that?).

      You might just be an ENTP who needs more sleep and who feels socially-introverted when you’re not sufficiently recharged 🙂

  7. Hi Michael. My name is Elizabeth. I’ve taken a lot of tests on internet, and almost all of them typed me as an INTP, even yours 😅

    I felt identified as one, until I took the Sakinorva test, and the keys2cognition… Both said my dominant function is Ne.

    I can recognize that I feel comfortable talking about topics I love, and spending time with interesting people (even when that doesn’t happen too often) It even helps me to make a better development of my ideas.

    But at the same time, through all my life, people has told me that I’m very shy. I keep silence very often out of fear to be mistaken or not having enough knowledge to be competent. So I think a lot before actually saying something because I have to elaborate very well what I will say.

    However, once I start talking to someone I really trust, nothing can stop me!

    How do you see the situation?
    (Sorry for the bad english)

    1. Hi Elizabeth, your English is just fine 🙂

      The cognitive functions are certainly an important piece of the puzzle here. In my test, I also try to combine several different methods for figuring out type rather than just asking about your #1 function. So, if you got INTP, that might be the right answer. But, it’s also possible for ENTP’s to feel shy as well. You might consider reading through some of my other answers on this page help you decide.

      What strikes me most about your message is your self-doubt and concern about being misunderstood or judged by others. I feel empathy for you—I know how hard it can be to worry about how others see you.

      I don’t know you very well, but I imagine that that might be a very important thing for you to work on, regardless of whether you’re an INTP or an ENTP.

      If you’d like help with developing confidence, that’s a common topic I coach people on: https://www.michaelcaloz.com/how-to-work-with-me.

      Ultimately, I encourage you to recognize that you don’t need to be defined by how other people perceive you. They might have called you shy, but that’s just their opinion—it doesn’t have to be true. And, competence is about more than just knowledge. The most competent people are willing to confidently say when they don’t know something 🙂

      Thanks for visiting!

  8. For quite some time, I was mostly sure that I’m an INTP. I tried your test, only once though, and got INTP. But I’m still wondering if that’s really my type. I’m totally not saying that your test is inaccurate or anything. I actually like your test tbh.

    But after reading this page, I’m now unsure which type I am. I think I’m an NTP, for sure, but the I or E is the thing that I question. I feel like I’ve never dove deep into a topic even if I’m genuinely interested in it. When I talk about something, I tend to just discuss the gist of that topic (also my understanding of it), like I just scanned through an article or something. In social situations, if something interesting or exciting is happening, I tend to feel more energized than I’ll ever be. If it’s with the people I’m close with, I don’t mind it because it’s fun too most of the time. In all cases, I get drained fairly quick. But if it is just plain boring, I think that’s what drains me faster, maybe.

    The question that you asked near the last part, “Would they be more likely to accuse you of not understanding a subject deeply enough or not going wide enough to gather more options and perspectives?”, I honestly think that people would accuse me of not understanding a subject deeply enough. Being accused of that is one of my worries in social interactions, and it is possible that that is something that holds me back. Especially if it’s about a social issue.

    Also, I think tertiary Si and inferior Fe in INTP makes sense with me but I could be wrong. What if tertiary Fe and inferior Si in ENTP was just influenced by my upbringing or something?

    TLDR: I’m an INTP but what if I’m just an insecure or socially anxious or underdeveloped ENTP? How would I even know that?

    1. Thanks for the question. It can certainly be hard to figure that out—like I said, in my case, it took me years of studying myself to understand that I was actually an ENTP even though I seemed introverted a lot of the time.

      If you’ve never found yourself diving deeply into a topic, it could be a few things:
      – Maybe you haven’t found something that you’re truly excited about yet.
      – Maybe you have trouble sitting still and focusing on something for too long and you get easily distracted.
      – Maybe there was something about the way you were raised, etc. that influenced all this.
      – Or, maybe it’s just a question of perspectives, and what to you feels like “not diving deeply” would actually be quite deep by someone else’s standards.

      When you say you talk about the gist of a topic, maybe that’s simply you synthesizing and summarizing the information for someone, so it might not be an indication that you’re not diving deep enough.

      It sounds like you get energized by people, but the real question is what happens afterward: In most cases, if you just had an interesting conversation with a friend or group of friends, do you feel excited to do something with that (e.g., journal about it, brainstorm ideas it inspired in you, think more about how it’s all connected, etc.) or do you feel the opposite, like that took so much out of you that you just need to relax?

      In my case as an ENTP, for example, some of my most productive and creative times are right after I spent two hours with a friend talking about psychology or philosophy. I’ll leave that conversation and feel inspired to create something. (Of course, that doesn’t happen every single time—sometimes I need a nap too! It depends on all sorts of factors, so we’re just looking for patterns here.)

      Ultimately, INTP’s and ENTP’s are pretty similar, so what it comes down to is what recharges you and what drains you. Figuring that out is a very important but challenging process. It can take a while, but if you’d really like to figure it out, try being systematic about it: Journal regularly about how you react to different situations, or even create a spreadsheet to track various variables. Try to figure out which are the specific things that are helping you or hurting you.

      Hope that helps!

  9. Hi Michael,
    Greetings from Hong Kong. I came across your website from an MBTI instagram page. The xNTP differences are really mindblowing. As an INTP (who thought I might be mistyped ENTP), I found your comparison is mind-blowingly accurate and subtle (and I am a crypto trader at work so your crypto example really blows my mind). Together with other experiences and re-thinking about my daily conversations with my good friend (an ENTP), I can finally tell the differences of xNTPs (it feels like reading differences between me and my good friend). No question here, I just want to say thanks and this is the best MBTI blogpost I have ever read. 🙂

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