Oh yeah Baclay I can remember now very well. I still can't remember seeing Saavik. I hope I can still call myself a true Star Trek fan.
Meh, I always thought the Saavik character was a bit overrated. She wasn't really written as her own character but as a sort of foil to the main trium of Kirk, Spock and McCoy. Perhaps the writers intended her character to be representative of the "next" generation of starfleet. She's interesting, but they didn't explore her character too much beyond the surface. I believe the film novelization of Star Trek II mentioned she was half-Romulan. Apparently she was meant to be in Star Trek 6, but the writers changed the character to Valeris.
I don't think either are as robotic as they'd like people to think.
I've seen INTPs have emotional fits and get depressed. I've yet to see a robot have an emotional fit or get depressed. Then again, I've yet to see a robot that can truly think and make decisions for itself...so, I guess we have to go with theoretical robots. Data isn't a robot. He's an android and, well, you know, that's different.
I've seen INTJs get excited and gloat, eyes all lit up, betraying their inner glee. Robots don't have inner glee. I've also seen an INTJ get "mad." Yessirree, MAD and then plot, plan and execute revenge. Robots aren't capable of getting mad.
So, I vote that both come short, thank Heavens, of being robotic.
A student said to his master: "You teach me fighting, but you talk about peace. How do you reconcile the two?" The master replied: "It is better to be a warrior in a garden than to be a gardener in a war." - unknown/Chinese
INTJ's are more robotic. Not only are they more robotic but their NI +TE combination can AT TIMES be very dangerous. Some often feel more in control and predictive of situations then they really are. Hence the emperor complex. INTP's for the most part are theorists and their secondary Ne functions makes them fun to be around.
Depends on the level of asperger syndrome more than anything, which seems to be over-represented amongst these two types for whatever reason (probably from the appeal of reading at a young age which would result in less mirror neurons in general in adulthood, is my theory).
Definitely, it either wouldn't have been obvious if you were for an example an extraverted sensor or it may never have developed at all in the first place. There is a lot of literature on this out there if you are so inclined to search for it, although you may have to read between the lines to realize what they are actually describing has to do with manifestations described by the MBTI and not solely the autistic spectrum's affecting of a blank slate.
Ce soir la lune est pleine, fiévreuse et tourmentée; Un chien hurle à la mort sous l'étrange clarté; Un grand brouillard laiteux ajoute à l'irréel, Irradiant la forêt d'un blanc surnaturel...