How to Tell If Someone is Nice


A nice person is one who is considerate of others and treats everyone with respect. They have a friendly, cheerful demeanor and make others feel good about themselves.

They are always putting the needs of others before their own. They are loyal and dependable, but they also have their own set of values that they follow and will not compromise them.

The best way to tell if someone is nice or not is by their actions. They may hold the door for you, or they might help you out of a tight spot. They are also very likely to look you in the eye when talking to you, and this can help you to see whether or not they like you.

Another sign that a person is nice is that they will not be quick to judge or cut you off when you have a problem. They will take their time to get to know you and understand what is going on in your life.

In addition, they will always be honest with you without compromising their kindness. They will not lie or take advantage of other people’s feelings, and they will always be willing to listen to criticism from others as well as accept their own mistakes.

Lastly, if someone is always making you feel bad about yourself and trying to get you to change, they are not a nice person. They will try to make you feel better and reassure you that you are fine, but they will not be able to do that.

The biggest difference between nice and good is their mindset. They are always looking for ways to improve themselves and their lives. They are happy with what they have, but they are not content with it. They want more and more, but they don’t have the self-confidence or the reassurance that they can accomplish this.

They are often too quick to give advice to others, but not enough to give themselves the same kind of guidance. They are not very critical, but they do have a point when they disagree with you. They will not go into a debate about something that they do not believe in.

A nice person can be toxic if they are overly-invested in the emotional pay-off that comes from pleasing and taking care of others. They have a tendency to develop co-dependent relationships in which they care-take for others and never get the love or approval that they deserve. The other party in the relationship will eventually become resentful of the pleaser and will not feel as if they are getting enough care.

If you are feeling that you are being nice to too many people, it could be a sign that you need to do some soul-searching. You might have a few people in your life who are being too kind to you, but it is also possible that they are just shy. They might not be able to talk about certain things in the early stages of a relationship because they don’t feel comfortable doing so.

The Definition of Good


Good is a term used in English to describe something that is desirable or pleasing. It is often associated with pleasure, but can also refer to the good of a person, place or activity.

There are different ways to define good, and each is based on a set of principles that are considered in order to determine whether or not a given thing is good. These include teleological, utilitarian and consequentialist theories.

Platonic Origins:

Plato sees the good as the action that a man wills and seeks for the sake of something that makes him happy, useful or pleasurable. It may be the result of a natural process or an unnatural one. It can be a reward or a punishment, but it must be conducive to his good.

The wise man, he says, wills the good. This means that he wills that which makes him content and at peace with himself and others. The good consists in the gradual comprehension of what is, which is reached by intuition, a conscious affirmation of the mind. This intuition is a sort of love, a spontaneous affirmation of what is.

Intonation of Being:

Some modern philosophers, particularly Kant, criticize metaphysical knowledge of being; they hold that we know only appearances, which are syntheses of the effects or illusory qualities of things. This is in contrast to the objective ordering of the ontological good, which is potential to man’s creative act of choice.


The most radical expression of this trend is seen in the work of Sartre (see existentialism). For him being simply is, without meaning; it is neither consciousness nor object.

In the eighteenth century, the British philosophers Adam Smith and David Hume held that the moral good is based on a spiritual synthesis made by a unique person. This synthesis is shaped by love for the good and is perfectible in various degrees through the virtues of the soul. The conscientious judgment, which depends on complicated judgments inspired by love of the good and accompanied by respect for the particular person, is the good; it must be distinguished from the ontological good.