Ok. here we go. First off.
"When I run sessions on the 8 cognitive processes, I separate my groups into Te and Ti groups and give them a project. What I notice is that the Te group tends to get their HANDS on the elements of the project, spread them around, and physically position them. The Ti group tends to lean back, fold their arms, and theorize endlessly about the project and seldom actually touch the elements. Ti seems to want to "think it through," while Te seems to want to "get it done." The introverted and extraverted aspects of this process seem very apparent to me, and the contrast in "timetables" is fascinating.
When the 2 groups debrief their projects, the Te people notice nothing "got done" on the Ti side. In return, the Ti people want to know what *principles* the Te people were using, and have a concern about all that activity "for the sake of what?"
Elsewhere online I have seen vicious debates between people who say the outer world should conform to the inner world, and others who say the inner world should conform to the outer world. (Things like, "if the facts don't fit the theory, then change the theory" VERSUS "if the facts don't fit the theory, then something is flawed about the research method" and similar remarks that illustrate e/i differences.)
I believe John Beebe has said it is common for Te people to take Ti principles and "dogmatize" them. So, for instance, Jung's theory of psychological types is often presented as discrete, absolute categories when in fact it is a model of *preferences*. So right there you can see Te/Ti differences."
(that was posted by Vicky Jo Varner (infjorinfp.com author) on the cognitiveprocesses.com forum page)
Also, on Dario Nardi PhD Home Page go to 'free articles' and in the article 'The wisdom of the sixth function, read the part about Ti (for I_TJs) and about Te (for E_TPs).
Read Einstien's relativity paper and see how you handle it (The thing is an introverted thinking manifesto. He comes up with a whole new theory out of a mere desire to make two frameworks consistent with each other)
I do notice that DomTi professors often don't (or don't even try to) guage how quickly and easily students digest material. they might dedicate equal amount of time and explanation to the most difficult and easiest material in a class, sending students into a panic one week and lulling them back to sleep the next (and all they while not even noticing these effects).