Alright so I was in a discussion earlier with wonka, the context of the discussion doesn't really matter, but whot it got me thinking on was the order in which people process information and how they apply it.
An analogy I ended up using after the conversation, was in building a puzzle.
I'm heavy Ne and Ti, but I use them seperately, one after the other, so in the puzzle description, I do things in this manner:
1: dump all the puzzle pieces onto the table
2: sort the individual pieces by generic type; ie corners, sides, center pieces
3: further subdivide groups; ie sides that're blue distinctive from sides that're red
4: connect outside rim into a frame with all 4 corners and sides attached
5: build key sections (a big blue flower on one side, a red one on the other) seperately and relatively placed roughly where they should be
6: fill in remaining gaps with leftover pieces
This's a very specific and methodical process that works great on larger puzzles, though is needlessly time consuming on smaller ones. For looking at a larger picture, however, it makes perfect sense and is highly effective.
My main issue would be difficulties in just placing pieces where they should go on say... a 25 piece puzzle, I'd still want to maintain the same methodology even if it's not nearly as practically useful.
So, using this puzzle building as an example (and just stating how yeu build puzzles in general), how do yeu build a puzzle and does this match with yeur methodology in confronting problems in the world as well?