What exactly am I? What exactly is my identity? Our identity is the "answer" to the question "who am I?" It's a combination of qualities, attributes, and traits that make up an individual. Your identity is what differentiates you from everyone else. It's what makes you unique.
Our identity is basically what people think we are because of the characteristics or traits we share with other people. If someone asks you who your favorite president is, you can say "George Washington" or you can say "Thomas Jefferson." But if they ask you who your favorite actor is, there's a good chance you won't be able to name anyone. That's because our identities are not based on how many presidents did we play in school or what movies we starred in - they're based on something deeper than that. Our identities are based on how we feel about ourselves - whether we like who we are and know we can trust it, or whether we don't like something about ourselves and want change. This something may be a single trait or multiple traits combined together.
People use their identity to define themselves. They use it to differentiate themselves from others. And they often use it as a guide for what kind of behavior they should have toward others.
"Who am I?" is a valid question. When responding, you may say, "I am me," "I am [insert name]," or use an adjective. You wouldn't respond "Me is" in response to a query about who you are; "who am I?" is, I believe, an inverted question. You might use "who is" to refer to someone else, such as, "Who is John Doe?"
In addition, there are two other ways to form the interrogative pronoun: by adding the suffix -me or using the word itself (e.g., "I" or "myself").
Asking yourself or others who you are can be difficult because it requires knowing your own identity. Do you answer with your first name, last name, both, or something else? It depends on the context and how familiar you are with the person asking the question. For example, if you were giving a speech before an audience of friends and family, you would probably use your first name. But if you were appearing on television news program and being interviewed by a reporter who didn't know you well, you would probably use your last name.
If the person tells you they aren't sure, ask again later when you have more information about them. Sometimes people assume other people know them or understand what they are talking about when this isn't the case.
"What exactly am I?" It's not the type of inquiry that necessitates a response. It's a learning experience. Some people find it quite easy to answer this question since they are aware of what they desire, as well as what they detest in general. Or perhaps they know what they want to do with their lives and hence who they truly are.
For others, this is not an easy question to answer. They struggle with defining themselves because they feel like they're walking around with their eyes closed - doing whatever comes into their minds without any sense of purpose or direction. Or maybe they wake up each morning and ask themselves this question and have no idea how many hours sleep they got last night?
It is said that if you don't know where you come from or you can't remember your past, then you'll never know where you're going or why you do anything.
This is why it's difficult to answer the question "Who am I?". Because we need to go back in time to discover who we were before our current life circumstances came about. And since we all die once we forget everything, there's no way to find out unless someone remembers you.
So in conclusion, the question "Who am I?" is difficult to answer because it requires me to go back in time which isn't possible.
0. "Who am I?" should, in my opinion, be used when presenting oneself, often by expressing the question to the person or individuals to whom you wish to introduce yourself, but immediately followed by an introduction. For example: "Who am I? My name is John Smith."
1. "Who I am" means that which makes me who I am. It is also called my identity tag, label, characteristic, what have you. This answer to the question "Who are you?" can be broken down into two parts: a physical part and a spiritual part. The physical part refers to the list of names we call ourselves at any given moment: Tom, David, Joe, Stephanie. These names are commonly referred to as "identity tags". They identify a specific person born on a certain date with certain physical characteristics. However many people change their identity tags through life experiences. For example, if someone was raised by parents who loved them dearly, they might think of themselves as a "daughter/son of X" rather than just "X's daughter/son". The spiritual part of this answer involves knowing what kind of person we want to be. This may involve some contemplation about our past lives or current life goals.
2. "Who I am" can also mean that which defines me as different from others. It is the attribute by which I am recognized among other things.