User Tag List

First 78910 Last

Results 81 to 90 of 99

  1. #81
    :) INFtha14's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2008
    MBTI
    INFP
    Enneagram
    6w7 sp/sx
    Posts
    1,894

    Smile

    Quote Originally Posted by Jennifer View Post
    That can also be Fi, it's not really clear.
    Fi marches to one's inner vision and resists imposition.



    Again, I'm not sure if Fe makes one more susceptible or less. There's a compliance issue on the surface; there's a "repulsion" issue underneath... and the face that Fe is not a primary or secondary but further down the line means it gets used differently.

    My INFJ daughter used to try to boss her older brothers around. Interestingly, the INTP just sort of shrugged her off -- he was offended at first because she was unfairly trying to control him, but pretty quickly he decided it was no threat (he was the oldest) and would just gently shrug her off, and they quickly developed this "eldest/youngest" kinship where they are just sweet together.

    It was the ESFP brother she had the worst time with... and who freaked out the most and couldn't handle even the suggestion that she might tell him what to do. They still fight over this sort of thing, years later. His Fi is secondary for him, her Fe is secondary for her. But again, if he was introverted, would it be different?
    hmm...See i would of been all offended and be stubborn. The INTP shrugging it off, i can sometimes walk away but most times resentment comes out or rebelliousness peaks it's ugly head as "she's not my mother, who does she think she is?" etc. That quite a skill your son's got there, maybe that's why I admire and respect INTPs so much. They really have a good insight into situations. Sounds so loving those two, big bro and little sis .

    ooh now the auxilary Fi *ESFP* and would it be different? I don't know, similar enough but i seem to be more retreating but also harboring that anger with her which is not good to do.

    I still would react but not externally, internally first in the sense of
    " do i deserve to put up with this? is it right for her to think she can boss me around?" Also i'll feel really annoyed with the person depending on the context though like my sister we don't get along too well. We can be civil though . Fi-Si is really bad loop to get into of resentment and anger. I usually avoid the person if i'm feeling that starting to bubble as it's in the best of our interests to steer clear of one another.

    Simply put mother and i were having a discussion which led to my sister siding with my mother. Naturally i went inside and thought " who does she think she is to stick her nose in this? Dad's in the other room if anyone should butt in, it's him not her." So after running over it mentally i said *eek* " uumm not trying to be rude ----*her name* but this is between mother and I.

    I got scolded for being disrespectful to my sister . My responce to that was just " just saying your my mother, I was talking with you not her, she has no right to butt in." It was a discussion a mother and daughter have together and no need to have any extra input exept from my father who i wouldn't of spoke to like that as i perceived him having authority over me to do so .

    I feel i'm getting somewhere with all this.
    This has been something i've been trying to improve on and recognize the Fi-Si loop i get myself into which is just awful and very negative. Doesn't help for self-improvement/growth which is what i'm after.
    I hear alot about Ti-Si loop how's that go?

    Thanks Jennifer. I'm hungry going to get some yummy lunch .
    What is Feeling?
    Feeling is primarily a process.....that imparts to the content a definite value in the sense of acceptance or rejection. In the same way that thinking organizes the contents of consciousness under concepts, feeling arranges them according to their value. Feeling, like thinking, is a rational function, since values in general are assigned according to the laws of reason...
    (Carl Jung, Psychological Types, Chapter XI - Definitions)

  2. #82
    ⒺⓉⒷ Eric B's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2008
    MBTI
    INTP
    Enneagram
    548 sp/sx
    Socionics
    INTj
    Posts
    3,441

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Jennifer View Post
    NTs really do try to examine the outer world and derive principles that are definitive, by which they can either exert control -- either by forcing certain outcomes to occur (Te) or definitively labeling things as their true selves (Ti). Either way, they're stating something truthful about the world.

    NFs typically are not interested as much in impersonal truth about something as much as its relevance to them. Elsewhere someone (Xander?) mentioned that an INFP friend would get upset if their ideas were dissed because the ideas were special to THEM and reflective of THEIR reality even if they could acknowledge the idea might not hold up in the external world. There is a "true path" for a particular individual that resonates with them, etc.; the framework is the things they value and thus see as true, but these values might not be self-evident to everything like the NT, which derives them from observable and intuitable reality.

    Look at it another way: Things exist, but "meaning" is ascribed. This is very general to say, but NTs describe what exist or CAN exist, while NFs ascribe meaning or potential meaning.

    I think it can be mistyping if it is taken to be the universal definition of something. However, NF's "naming" something actually is quite accurate and not a lie at all... if you remain aware that they are not describing the universal essence of something but simply the thing's relevance to them. In that sense you are getting a VERY clear picture of their view of meaning.
    I still don't fully understand some of that regarding NF's. Like I valued my ideas on type theory (and some used this to insist I was an F), but that's just because of the symmetries, and I seemed to find out how two seemingly unrelated but elegant theories fit together. (And when something doesn't seem to fit; I do, as Xander mentioned, asky "why", and try to find the resolution, or if the framework or correlations might need to be tweaked. I would never say "because I just want it to", without some logical reason, such as the elegance of the symmetry).
    Some, perhaps taking from Jung suggest that the ego (of any type) will have an emotional investment in the things of its dominant function. That would eliminate the stereotype that T's are never emotional. But that still leaves the question for me of how NF's like Xander's friend look at the same things we do, and have ideas of them that are "special" to them in themselves, and not based on the logic of them.
    Feeling seems to be more about ethics or personal issues. I imagine the ideas would be about how these things improve self, or something? Like "I liked this just because it did something good for me; now don't go knocking it, OR taking it apart and analyzing it"?
    Actually, I've seen it in ISFx but not as much in ESFx... they're far more willing to engage.
    Certainly true! I'm the one often trying to brush the issue away!
    However EFs often seem afraid to address dark emotions even if they express them readily.
    Also true! Then, it's like a total turnaround.

    Quote Originally Posted by Duchessoftheshadows View Post
    I hear alot about Ti-Si loop how's that go?
    You form frameworks of how things are, and when things don't make sense according to them (like if things change), you turn to your next introverted function, Si (the Tertiary Temptation) for concrete remembrances. We then become nostalgic about frameworks we remember from the past.
    APS Profile: Inclusion: e/w=1/6 (Supine) |Control: e/w=7/3 (Choleric) |Affection: e/w=1/9 (Supine)
    Ti 54.3 | Ne 47.3 | Si 37.8 | Fe 17.7 | Te 22.5 | Ni 13.4 | Se 18.9 | Fi 27.9

    Temperament (APS) from scratch -- MBTI Type from scratch
    Type Ideas

  3. #83
    @.~*virinaĉo*~.@ Totenkindly's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2007
    MBTI
    FREE
    Enneagram
    594 sx/sp
    Socionics
    LII Ne
    Posts
    42,333

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Eric B View Post
    I still don't fully understand some of that regarding NF's.
    I wish we had an INFP here (hint hint!) to help discuss this, since I'm not quite sure I've got it right... and I'm operating purely from experience with them + theory. I'm not sure.

    I know I don't quite get it, because I can't hold onto things that make no sense; all of my precious keepsakes are still vulnerable to my T rationality. It doesn't matter how much I want to believe something or how much meaning it has, if I reach the conclusion that it doesn't make sense, then I have to reject it. (My old spiritual heritage was one of those things.) Sometimes that really sucks.

    Like I valued my ideas on type theory (and some used this to insist I was an F), but that's just because of the symmetries, and I seemed to find out how two seemingly unrelated but elegant theories fit together. (And when something doesn't seem to fit; I do, as Xander mentioned, asky "why", and try to find the resolution, or if the framework or correlations might need to be tweaked. I would never say "because I just want it to", without some logical reason, such as the elegance of the symmetry).
    Well, yes, you're trying to make it fit in order for it to have theoretical balance. It's just not "right" otherwise.

    Some, perhaps taking from Jung suggest that the ego (of any type) will have an emotional investment in the things of its dominant function. That would eliminate the stereotype that T's are never emotional.
    That's true. We cannot go so far as to say that T's never cling to their ideas and sometimes make rational errors because of that. (I'm wondering whether that happens more with INTJ vs INTP, though... considering the INTJ Fi tertiary. No idea, just wondering. INTP seems more focused on the theory being right, INTJ seems more focused on it accomplishing the goal and take challenges personally.)

    But that still leaves the question for me of how NF's like Xander's friend look at the same things we do, and have ideas of them that are "special" to them in themselves, and not based on the logic of them. Feeling seems to be more about ethics or personal issues. I imagine the ideas would be about how these things improve self, or something? Like "I liked this just because it did something good for me; now don't go knocking it, OR taking it apart and analyzing it"?
    yes, it's like a completely new framework. Set your impersonal logical rules aside and try to deduce a completely new set based on what you have experienced and learned over your life, based on what you value, and what has had meaning -- relationships, things, whatever else -- and derive your rules from that.

    Here's another example: In a situation where someone who has done some wonderful things for the company and made sacrifices but is now a hindrance or broken legacy, I believe INTP would be more inclined (regretfully, sometimes very much agonizing over it!) to say the person should be let go if that made sense in terms of the biggest picture of keeping the company afloat etc., whereas INFP might be more inclined to say, "No, that's not fair, we CAN'T let this person go, we have to find another way -- they mean too much to this company and have given everything for it!"

    You form frameworks of how things are, and when things don't make sense according to them (like if things change), you turn to your next introverted function, Si (the Tertiary Temptation) for concrete remembrances. We then become nostalgic about frameworks we remember from the past.
    Yes, Si is like the next line when Ti+Ne can't figure out what to do or needs some sort of support -- it gropes back to past example.

    I'm wondering if Ti+Ne gropes back to Si as a substitute for Fi in regards to know how to manage its relationship, using it to evoke mood and determine direction in light of its inability to sense personal preference... Since it can't figure out what it wants, it recalls what it had in the past and what felt good. If that is true, to balance it we'd say Fi+Ne gropes back to Si if it gets stuck trying to work an issue as a Ti replacement.

    But meh, that could all just be conjecture, I'm really just tossing stuff out and seeing what sticks if anything.
    "Hey Capa -- We're only stardust." ~ "Sunshine"

    “Pleasure to me is wonder—the unexplored, the unexpected, the thing that is hidden and the changeless thing that lurks behind superficial mutability. To trace the remote in the immediate; the eternal in the ephemeral; the past in the present; the infinite in the finite; these are to me the springs of delight and beauty.” ~ H.P. Lovecraft

  4. #84
    :) INFtha14's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2008
    MBTI
    INFP
    Enneagram
    6w7 sp/sx
    Posts
    1,894

    Smile

    Quote Originally Posted by Eric B View Post
    I still don't fully understand some of that regarding NF's. Like I valued my ideas on type theory (and some used this to insist I was an F), but that's just because of the symmetries, and I seemed to find out how two seemingly unrelated but elegant theories fit together. (And when something doesn't seem to fit; I do, as Xander mentioned, asky "why", and try to find the resolution, or if the framework or correlations might need to be tweaked. I would never say "because I just want it to", without some logical reason, such as the elegance of the symmetry).
    Some, perhaps taking from Jung suggest that the ego (of any type) will have an emotional investment in the things of its dominant function. That would eliminate the stereotype that T's are never emotional. But that still leaves the question for me of how NF's like Xander's friend look at the same things we do, and have ideas of them that are "special" to them in themselves, and not based on the logic of them.

    Feeling seems to be more about ethics or personal issues. I imagine the ideas would be about how these things improve self, or something? Like "I liked this just because it did something good for me; now don't go knocking it, OR taking it apart and analyzing it"?

    Certainly true! I'm the one often trying to brush the issue away! Also true! Then, it's like a total turnaround.

    You form frameworks of how things are, and when things don't make sense according to them (like if things change), you turn to your next introverted function, Si (the Tertiary Temptation) for concrete remembrances. We then become nostalgic about frameworks we remember from the past.
    ooh . Are Ti "frameworks" principles?
    I would consider my values "frameworks".
    What is Feeling?
    Feeling is primarily a process.....that imparts to the content a definite value in the sense of acceptance or rejection. In the same way that thinking organizes the contents of consciousness under concepts, feeling arranges them according to their value. Feeling, like thinking, is a rational function, since values in general are assigned according to the laws of reason...
    (Carl Jung, Psychological Types, Chapter XI - Definitions)

  5. #85
    Senior Member Gewitter27's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2009
    MBTI
    INTP
    Enneagram
    5w4
    Socionics
    ILI
    Posts
    651

    Default

    Answer: I don't.

    I just don't.
    I 96% N 93% T 75% P 63% 5w4 sp/sx/so ILI
    Ti>Ne>Te>Ni>Si>Fi>Se>Fe
    I'm interested in what you percieve me to be. Johari/Nohari

  6. #86
    @.~*virinaĉo*~.@ Totenkindly's Avatar
    Join Date
    Apr 2007
    MBTI
    FREE
    Enneagram
    594 sx/sp
    Socionics
    LII Ne
    Posts
    42,333

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Duchessoftheshadows View Post
    I'm hungry going to get some yummy lunch .
    INFP...
    ^^ homage to Jack Flak



    I don't know any INTP woman who would come within 500 paces of uttering that word in casual conversation!
    "Hey Capa -- We're only stardust." ~ "Sunshine"

    “Pleasure to me is wonder—the unexplored, the unexpected, the thing that is hidden and the changeless thing that lurks behind superficial mutability. To trace the remote in the immediate; the eternal in the ephemeral; the past in the present; the infinite in the finite; these are to me the springs of delight and beauty.” ~ H.P. Lovecraft

  7. #87
    :) INFtha14's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2008
    MBTI
    INFP
    Enneagram
    6w7 sp/sx
    Posts
    1,894

    Wink

    Quote Originally Posted by Jennifer View Post
    INFP...
    ^^ homage to Jack Flak



    I don't know any INTP woman who would come within 500 paces of uttering that word in casual conversation!


    what about a homage to jack flak?. "yums heh"

    you rang for an INFP above. Tah dahhhhhh...what did you and Eric want to want to know about it?

    I'm kinda confused as i don't know what part of the post you guys are wondering about for INFPs? from posts #82 and 83.

    My brain is slow for some reason tonight .
    What is Feeling?
    Feeling is primarily a process.....that imparts to the content a definite value in the sense of acceptance or rejection. In the same way that thinking organizes the contents of consciousness under concepts, feeling arranges them according to their value. Feeling, like thinking, is a rational function, since values in general are assigned according to the laws of reason...
    (Carl Jung, Psychological Types, Chapter XI - Definitions)

  8. #88
    ⒺⓉⒷ Eric B's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2008
    MBTI
    INTP
    Enneagram
    548 sp/sx
    Socionics
    INTj
    Posts
    3,441

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Duchessoftheshadows View Post
    ooh . Are Ti "frameworks" principles?
    I would consider my values "frameworks".
    Frameworks I would say consist of principles. Symmetry is a principle, and type or temperament are frameworks made up of symmetries.

    I have also heard Fi users here describe their value systems as "frameworks" (such as "moral framework"). And they are (just like "principles" and "values" can be interchangeable as well).

    Quote Originally Posted by Duchessoftheshadows View Post
    you rang for an INFP above. Tah dahhhhhh...what did you and Eric want to want to know about it?

    I'm kinda confused as i don't know what part of the post you guys are wondering about for INFPs? from posts #82 and 83.

    My brain is slow for some reason tonight .
    Basically, this part:

    an INFP friend would get upset if their ideas were dissed because the ideas were special to THEM and reflective of THEIR reality even if they could acknowledge the idea might not hold up in the external world. There is a "true path" for a particular individual that resonates with them, etc.; the framework is the things they value and thus see as true, but these values might not be self-evident to everything like the NT, which derives them from observable and intuitable reality.

    Look at it another way: Things exist, but "meaning" is ascribed. This is very general to say, but NTs describe what exist or CAN exist, while NFs ascribe meaning or potential meaning.
    APS Profile: Inclusion: e/w=1/6 (Supine) |Control: e/w=7/3 (Choleric) |Affection: e/w=1/9 (Supine)
    Ti 54.3 | Ne 47.3 | Si 37.8 | Fe 17.7 | Te 22.5 | Ni 13.4 | Se 18.9 | Fi 27.9

    Temperament (APS) from scratch -- MBTI Type from scratch
    Type Ideas

  9. #89
    :) INFtha14's Avatar
    Join Date
    Dec 2008
    MBTI
    INFP
    Enneagram
    6w7 sp/sx
    Posts
    1,894

    Wink

    Quote Originally Posted by Eric B View Post
    I still don't fully understand some of that regarding NF's. Like I valued my ideas on type theory (and some used this to insist I was an F), but that's just because of the symmetries, and I seemed to find out how two seemingly unrelated but elegant theories fit together. (And when something doesn't seem to fit; I do, as Xander mentioned, asky "why", and try to find the resolution, or if the framework or correlations might need to be tweaked. I would never say "because I just want it to", without some logical reason, such as the elegance of the symmetry).

    Some, perhaps taking from Jung suggest that the ego (of any type) will have an emotional investment in the things of its dominant function. That would eliminate the stereotype that T's are never emotional. But that still leaves the question for me of how NF's like Xander's friend look at the same things we do, and have ideas of them that are "special" to them in themselves, and not based on the logic of them.

    Feeling seems to be more about ethics or personal issues. I imagine the ideas would be about how these things improve self, or something?
    Quote Originally Posted by Eric B View Post
    Frameworks I would say consist of principles. Symmetry is a principle, and type or temperament are frameworks made up of symmetries.

    I have also heard Fi users here describe their value systems as "frameworks" (such as "moral framework"). And they are (just like "principles" and "values" can be interchangeable as well).

    Basically, this part:

    an INFP friend would get upset if their ideas were dissed because the ideas were special to THEM and reflective of THEIR reality even if they could acknowledge the idea might not hold up in the external world. There is a "true path" for a particular individual that resonates with them, etc.; the framework is the things they value and thus see as true, but these values might not be self-evident to everything like the NT, which derives them from observable and intuitable reality.

    Look at it another way: Things exist, but "meaning" is ascribed. This is very general to say, but NTs describe what exist or CAN exist, while NFs ascribe meaning or potential meaning.
    hmm...I try to just be honest with myself about what type I am. So I usually try not to get to attached * NF's like Xander's friend look at the same things we do, and have ideas of them that are "special" to them in themselves, and [U]not based on the logic of them* in that way. It's all down to just finding the key to self improvement and growth and to me that's being honest with myself and not holding onto "it" too tightly.

    What do you mean by "the logic of them"? like if they are fitting the MBTI model? I want it to fit to the model but only as to truly want it to fit, not what i want it to be or what type i'd want to be. I don't want to fool myself thinking i'm another type or use another function if i don't cause then i'd be fooling myself. It's just it's all for self-growth and that i believe involves being honest with ones self.

    What about the " INFP friend would get upset if their ideas were dissed because they are special to them"?. Me personally I wouldn't mind my ideas questioned it's probably more how they are questioned. Like if i feel like i'm being picked apart and such "harshly" I may take it personal or wrong. I've learned lately though that stuff like that it's not personal etc. So i've gotten much better about not taking stuff as an attack and they are just asking/clarifying .

    There is a "true path" for a particular individual that resonates with them hmm...trying to understand this one. "there destiny? or potential?"

    the NT, which derives them from observable and intuitable reality.
    hmm...could you tell me about what it is (principles?) NTs derive from observable and intuitable reality?

    I hope this is helpful . If not, don't be afraid to ask more questions .
    What is Feeling?
    Feeling is primarily a process.....that imparts to the content a definite value in the sense of acceptance or rejection. In the same way that thinking organizes the contents of consciousness under concepts, feeling arranges them according to their value. Feeling, like thinking, is a rational function, since values in general are assigned according to the laws of reason...
    (Carl Jung, Psychological Types, Chapter XI - Definitions)

  10. #90
    ⒺⓉⒷ Eric B's Avatar
    Join Date
    Mar 2008
    MBTI
    INTP
    Enneagram
    548 sp/sx
    Socionics
    INTj
    Posts
    3,441

    Default

    Quote Originally Posted by Duchessoftheshadows View Post
    hmm...I try to just be honest with myself about what type I am. So I usually try not to get to attached * NF's like Xander's friend look at the same things we do, and have ideas of them that are "special" to them in themselves, and [U]not based on the logic of them* in that way. It's all down to just finding the key to self improvement and growth and to me that's being honest with myself and not holding onto "it" too tightly.

    What do you mean by "the logic of them"? like if they are fitting the MBTI model? I want it to fit to the model but only as to truly want it to fit, not what i want it to be or what type i'd want to be. I don't want to fool myself thinking i'm another type or use another function if i don't cause then i'd be fooling myself. It's just it's all for self-growth and that i believe involves being honest with ones self.
    The logic of them could include something like the symmetry. I like symmetry; just something cool about it. Even though there is an "emotional investment" in it, it is still ultimately "detached", meaning from me in practical terms. "What does that [my interests] do for you and your growth?" my parents and some others would ask. I couldn't answer. It was just something that was cool that I liked to ponder on or discuss, but to others, it was a lack of proper prioritization of importance. Values were supposed to be internal, while logic, external (efficiency, order such as neatness, etc). I was thrown a big loop last year with a whole notion in which the emotional investment in itself was "Feeling", or personal "valuing" as it was put, and T's sometimes painted as these Spocks who are totally "detached" in emotional investment altogether. some of the books's or sites' descriptions of T vs F seemed to go along with this sometimes, and you often saw some of this here, when people struggled between T and F (like the early "Mistyped Members" thread).
    So I guess that answers part of my question: the priority of "importance". I guess a theory that helps with self-improvement is deemed more important than others, regardless of the elegance of the symmetry. Hence, they will just want to take it like it is, and not bother so much with breaking it down to its parts.
    What about the " INFP friend would get upset if their ideas were dissed because they are special to them"?. Me personally I wouldn't mind my ideas questioned it's probably more how they are questioned. Like if i feel like i'm being picked apart and such "harshly" I may take it personal or wrong. I've learned lately though that stuff like that it's not personal etc. So i've gotten much better about not taking stuff as an attack and they are just asking/clarifying .
    I've been there. The whole gist of the Fi (and Te) analysis on me was that the supposed functions annoyed the person. Then, the whole thing was twisted around so that INTP's were these totally benign types who never annoy anyone with their logic or any kind of enthusiasm. Hence, it seemed very hard to fit into the type, knowing how much emotion I have inside. But as I learned the processes and archetypes more (and also got a lot of input from INTPc and a few other INTP's), it became clear that most of that emotion was negative and destructive, and on the other hand, because I had experienced the negative emotions so much, it also developed to the point that I could access the positive side of the function as well. (enjoying the things I like, and hence being more enthusiastic about the aspects of the theory I like).
    Yet when I reacted with anger at how I was misled, that was taken as the ultimate proof that I was just a Feeling type "emotionally attached" to a Thinking type and totally irrational toward the analysis. But that really makes no sense, when you consider that when one function is preferred, the other is rejected. Why would someone have an emotional attachment to a rejected function? The emotional attachment, rather than being fixed to the Feeling function, instead is another big clue as to which one is really most accepted by the ego.
    the NT, which derives them from observable and intuitable reality.
    hmm...could you tell me about what it is (principles?) NTs derive from observable and intuitable reality?
    Again, symmetry is one of them. It's an observable and intuitive "mirror" dynamic of opposites, and even double-opposites that are identical, though reversed. I know one INTP who even rejects the Keirsey temperaments and Interaction Styles, because they are not symmetrical to the MBTI framework. In those groupings, the letters do not have the same meaning across the board. For S's; T/F is Interaction Style, and J/P is temperament, and for N's, it is the reverse. So this person, committing himself to the MBTI framework, prefers groupings like E/I + J/P (which some here have been mentioning a lot recently), or T/F + J/P.

    For me, the symmetry I am "committed" to is the FIRO framework (sort of an extension of the old Galen temperament matrix), and I find that it maps to Keirsey temperament and Interaction Styles. So I can't have a complete symmetry in the MBTI system, because I'm maintaining the symmetry of the other system. Yet it is interesting to see how the two cross, and there is at least some partial common symmetry.

    Of course, this is NTP. For NTJ's, the principles will be more external, based on what is efficient. They would look at the two and pick one based on which is more useful. MBTI uses easy four letter codes for its types, while FIRO uses score ranges. MBTI type notation is simpler, and therefore more efficient, and hence, what became more popular.
    APS Profile: Inclusion: e/w=1/6 (Supine) |Control: e/w=7/3 (Choleric) |Affection: e/w=1/9 (Supine)
    Ti 54.3 | Ne 47.3 | Si 37.8 | Fe 17.7 | Te 22.5 | Ni 13.4 | Se 18.9 | Fi 27.9

    Temperament (APS) from scratch -- MBTI Type from scratch
    Type Ideas

Similar Threads

  1. [MBTItm] How do you experience your tertiary function?
    By Krys in forum Myers-Briggs and Jungian Cognitive Functions
    Replies: 9
    Last Post: 07-18-2017, 12:41 AM
  2. How do you perceive your inferior function?
    By Qlip in forum Myers-Briggs and Jungian Cognitive Functions
    Replies: 26
    Last Post: 06-19-2015, 10:30 PM
  3. ExTJs, how do you experience your auxiliary?
    By Entropic in forum Myers-Briggs and Jungian Cognitive Functions
    Replies: 7
    Last Post: 04-19-2013, 04:03 AM
  4. How do you experience your inferior function?
    By onemoretime in forum Myers-Briggs and Jungian Cognitive Functions
    Replies: 33
    Last Post: 10-08-2012, 07:06 PM
  5. Replies: 18
    Last Post: 08-19-2010, 11:12 AM

Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts
Single Sign On provided by vBSSO