I admit, that question was probably rather inscrutable, but I can't think of a quick way to ask my question. Fortunately, I can ask the long way here.
By reversed process pairs, I mean something like NiFe vs FeNi.
As you can see, each of these pairs is comprised of the exact same processes, it's just that they are mirrors of each other's order.
In effect, in practice, what is the actual difference between NiFe and FeNi?
This question also applies to all similar comparisons, like TiSe vs SeTi.
**An explanation of the question**
If you're wondering exactly why I'm confused, then look here.
I think I understand each of the cognitive processes pretty well, and as I've come to understand it, no individual process really has merit. That is to say, the processes are such abstract, and such supportive modules, that they can only perform when interacting with another process. Like Ne interacting with Ti.
Because of this, it seems more important to put the emphasis on pairs of processes at the very least, because it is the unique form of interaction between processes that really matters. i.e. The interaction between two processes is what counts.
So I understand the important difference between Si + Fe, or Te + Ni, etc.
But that's only process pairs that differ from each other on at least one process. As I have said, if you compare Ni + Fe to Fe + Ni, they are comprised of the exact same processes. So, supposing it's really the interaction between different processes that matters, what is the relevant different between two process pairs that are comprised of the exact same two processes?
How would NiFe make someone think differently from FeNi, and why?
In both cases, Ni is retrieving information in Ni's way, and Fe is analyzing that information in Fe's way. Exactly how could one pair be more Ni or more Fe?
Hope you haven't been too confused by my question. I tried my best, and I await answers. This is one of the last aspects of the MBTI's system that I don't think I understand.