I am a fan of chess, even though I'm not particularly masterful at it, but nonetheless, I have found some interesting patterns when playing certain types that effectively showcase their perceiving functions. The examples provided are all irrational types, with dominant perceiving functions.
We'll begin with Se.
The Opponent: ESTP
This game was particularly interesting and most revealing type-wise, as the ESTP focused primarily on circumstantial gains rather than ulterior motives (Se-Ni axis). He would actively take note of every place of every piece on the board, and would move to where pieces were instead of where they were going to be. For instance, I moved a knight at one point to a position where the next move would be a King-Rook fork (which means that I would put him in check and force him to give up his rook), and he immediately rebutted with a pawn-push, not seeing my next move but seeing where the knight was already. This creates a bit of a lag to the game, I would be planning out deceptive maneuvers that would allow me to gain material (to capture pieces) in the future while he would consistently be one step behind, moving pieces to allay current pains rather than future pains. However, despite this seeming disadvantage, they are exceptionally good at taking advantage of prime opportunities. Whereas I would be disseminating in my mind how to accomplish my plan, the ESTP would be aggressively sliding along the board and constantly laying down pressure on weak positions in my pawn structure and even robbing me of some pieces that I accidentally left hanging (undefended). They are constantly aware of the battlefield and can apply extreme pressure in the form of momentary gains, and while this ESTP did not actively do this in this particular game, they are very inclined to exchange pieces to free up board space to work with. I have lost games to Se dominants before where they apply so much pressure to my side of the board that I can't achieve my plan, effectively stunting me and allowing them to close in for the kill. Se users are very aggressive players that focus on momentary gains, and that affects them for better or worse.
Now for Ne,
The Opponent: ENFP
This game annoyed the living shit out of me, particularly because my opponent took forever in between moves (this is something I'll come back to, also, these games were all free of time-restrictions). The main feature I noticed in the strategy of the ENFP's play style was that they don't want to commit to one plan, they want to delay any sort of commitment to a plan until the last second (didn't see that one coming, did you?). This leads to an exceptionally careful playing of the board, with passive moves attempting to ensure that no possible route gets shut down. Whenever I would attempt to force an exchange (especially Queen exchange, which I prompted at least 5 times, people need to learn to not completely depend on the Queen), the ENFP would deliberate for an even longer period of time to see if there was any probable way to escape completely unscathed. Eventually, I forced a Queen exchange that couldn't be denied, and he still attempted to grasp at some unforeseen possible solution, a miracle even. Knowing that this is an ENFP and my friend, he decided to entertain me with his thought process (again, this game was all recreational) and his desperate attempt to find an escape route as if I could somehow provide an answer to an unsolvable question. He eventually took the exchange after I prodded some (there was no other move that would at least attempt to stabilize the material ratio). The ENFP did, however, present a magnificent front to almost all of my advances to the other side of the board, and could mobilize rather efficiently in response to any problem I created for him. Essentially, the Ne types seem to be good at damage control and crisis management, while falling short in commitment to a plan.
Analysis of my own style: INTJ
Over the many games I've played, I have come to an understanding of my own style of playing the board. My entire style centralizes around finding the most efficient way to ensure checkmate immediately, and immediately committing to that plan (juxtaposing the plan-juggling Ne dominants). I spear-head my plan all of the way under constantly changing conditions, making slight adjustments to some problem pieces that arise but ultimately sticking to the plan at all costs. In my game against the ESTP, for instance, I was somewhat lost, but then I realized a beautiful plan that could arise from the mobilization of both of my rooks to the other side that would provide mate in 4 swift moves that was virtually unstoppable if he did not see the moves' ulterior motive (me playing off of this particular ESTP's difficulty with long-range thinking and planning). Another thing to note from this too is the seeming character trait of Ni dominants that states "We know what to ignore and what to focus on." When I was preparing for this set-up, I completely disregarded the entire other half of the board as irrelevant, allowing the ESTP to gleefully capture all of the pieces he wanted on that side to entertain him and distract him. After I had mate in 1, he finally saw what I was doing and aptly resigned. However, the drawback to this planning lies when the plan turns out to be flawed, which then causes a panic mode that forces me to search for the next best available possibility, which is akin to a scramble in my mind. I can get so caught up in my plan that I overlook one, minute detail that completely disrupts the plan entirely (usually it's a knight I didn't account for). When this happens, I end up off-balanced, and the other player has the opportunity to swoop in for the kill.
I'll let you guys know when I play some decent Si-users, as the only one I have ever played is extremely new to chess and requires mentoring, but feel free to provide your own analyses or comments to this.