Ah, yes, I see what you all are saying. Cascadeco - stripping off the "organization" or the original structure so that the information can be used however the user wants to use it at a given time. Interesting. Thanks for that.
It sounds like Ni users take in all the information and then are able to cut-and-paste it or piece it together in whatever ways it needs to. That reminds me of something I heard about Dr. Martin Luther King that I didn't know. Maybe he was Ni-dom (I read recently that he was very much an introvert, contrary to popular belief. Many of his closest friends described him as introverted and very introspective). Anyhow, during his "I have a dream" speech, he had a different speech organized and he began down the path of that speech - as planned - and he got well into the body of that speech (not the "I have a dream" speech, but the other one). The crowd was listening, but they weren't "electrified". It was just another speech. Suddenly, a woman (I forget her name) - she was a friend of his who was on the stage with him - she said really loud (apparently you can hear her say it in the audio), "Tell them about your dream, Martin!" Witnesses say that when he heard her say that, he stopped in his tracks, thought for a second, then moved his speech notes off to the side of the podium, completely switched gears, and immediately went into his electrifying "I have a dream speech" - which had already been given at another previous time.
A friend of his said something like, "He was an absolute master at 'cutting and pasting' from previous speeches. At any given time, he had the ability to - right in the middle of his speech - to stop and insert a paragraph from an earlier speech if he thought that it fit the current context and the current audience." And that's what he did. As if his Ni (?) heard the woman and intuitively knew that this particular crowd, at this particular moment needed to hear "the dream speech". So, he switched gears - as you said, he took "page 5 from speech A" and inserted into "page 21 of speech B". And that's what made the speech famous - because he switched gears and got it right. That was exactly what that particular audience needed to hear on that day and they connected with his words. It's gotta be Ni, you think?