Find relief with extraverted Thinking
They can enjoy organizing data, space, or clutter to make life flow better. They notice when something is not functioning right. They usually know where they are in a process. They trust empirical thought and want thinking to fit with what is observed as measurable facts. This may involve testing ideas. They can usually lay out reasonable explanations for decisions or conclusions made.
When younger, they may lack organization and can wander off task, forget the time, or miss steps.
As they grow, time management, goal setting, and follow-through with longer-range plans is easier. They also begin to control their emotional reactions, taking the time to reason what's actually plausible and what consequences are probable. As they embrace logical reasoning, they may become over-confident when making up answers on the fly or may try to definitively prove something using logic.
They may argue which interpretation of a situations is right, what organization or method will work correctly, or how to best build on something new. With time they also learn they can't say yes to every new and enchanting possibility that comes along.
Engaging in extraverted Thinking can be unsettling and disruptive at times. They may confuse objectivity with being blunt or one-up emotionally with others.
Or they may compartmentalize interactions with others to sever participation.