Lets settle this
I only really test as a 5w4, except on the similarminds one, where I typed as a Type 9 (first time I ever heard about Enneagram) - which I ran with for about a month or two, I think, mistype imo - I remember taking another Enneagram test shortly afterwards (same day) and getting Type 5.I think your enneagram is what makes it hard for you to settle on INFJ @Turi
being a 5w6 is what makes you not seem like the typical INFJ by any means and led a lot of us, me included into feel like you're a thinking type. but 5w6 INFJ - that combinations clears up a lot of confusion for me about your type. Also 514 is definitely a INxJ tritype for sure. I think I may be that same tritype even though I have no idea in which order.
I was considering making my avatar this:I would've thought INTP. Allow me to lay it out for y'all.
1. Turi has L from Death Note for an avatar.
2. L is the biggest INTP in fiction there ever was.
3. Turi obviously looks up to L and seeks to emulate him in everything he says and does.
4. Therefore @Turi is an INTP.
In all seriousness, I would buy any of the four IN types for him.
Some Si doms dug it though, that post was nowhere near where I think Si actually goes.@Turi I think your post on Si-doms was actually a good example of your ~Ni-ness~. Si-doms all seemed to be skeptical of it to an extent as well. They weren't really wanting to ride along completely with what you were proposing and it seemed like they viewed it as being a bit "out-there".
This certainly sounds like something one could attribute to Ni-Se to me, however something about the whole idea just "fits" with how I imagine Si to work. I can't really explain why.Recently, it has been debated whether changes in visual scenes can be detected ("sensed") without a corresponding perception of the changing object ("seeing") and whether these phenomena build on fundamentally different perceptual processes (...)
Although the visual awareness negativity (VAN)/selection negativity was similar for detection with and without identification, a change-related positivity and the N2pc contralateral to changes were found exclusively when the change was fully identified.
This finding indicates that change identification requires perceptual and neural processes that are not involved in mere detection. In a second experiment, we demonstrated that the VAN and N2pc effects are similar to effects of selective attention in a visual search task. By contrast, the change-related positivity was specific for conscious processing of visual changes.
The results suggest that changes can be detected ("sensed") without perception of the changing object. Furthermore, sensing and seeing seem to rely on different neural processes and seem to constitute different types of visual perception.