- Apr 24, 2007
- MBTI Type
Well on the surface yes but perhaps not in particular. A student of history may have lots of weird knowledge picked up as part of understanding history itself. And if you want random unconnected pieces of information you go see an eclectic person which is usually an N.I was just adding that one puzzle piece to the puzzle, actually.
It makes a lot more sense that he is an S and not an N
Go find yourself a copy of 'Introduction to Type' by a certain Isabel Briggs Myers. It's only like 40 odd pages but it's one of the most useful guides to comparison between types.
Perhaps your best guide would be whether the 'target' does things by his own rules or accepts and uses other's rules in his own methodology. Having just read the two profiles briefly, that seems a good measure of the difference.