CT Genetics. 9 genotypes by two sexes for minimum 18 possible genotypes.

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    Robert Mitchell
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    • Type: NeFi
    • Development: l-l-
    • Attitude: Seelie

    For those that are unfamiliar genetics, You have the phenotype, the expressed characteristic, and the genotype, the underlying genetic elements.
    In CT the phenotype basically corresponds the quadrant you belong too, plus sex.
    The genotype on the other hand is the factors you posses on each pair of chromosomes.
    With Ct the underlying theory is a two allele by two loci plus sex influence on the Judgement loci.
    This generates 9 genetic types per sex.
    4 homozygous types Representing each quadrant
    ie (Ne/Si+Ne/Si)(Fe/Ti+Fe/Ti)
    4 type that are homozygous in one loci, but heterozygous in the other
    ie (Ne/Si+Ne/Si)(Fe/Ti+Fi/Te)
    1 type that is double heterozygous and has all genes
    (Ne/Si+Ni/Se)(Fe/Ti+Fi/Te)
     
    So why is the relevant to CT theory? At this point we don’t know how the gene expression or the selection of functions occurs, however you would expect a Homozygous genotype to have stronger specialisation of their preferred functions, while Heterozygous would potentially have a weaker expression,
    This could result in many phenomena including weaker use of the lead function and more use of other functions, and even the possibility of tapping into shadow functions more easily in an 8 function model.
    It could also participate some of the function preferences themselves. For instance while not confirmed, the ratios in P preference loosely fit with Si/Ni preference being Homozygous genetics, while Se/Ne preference being heterozygous.
    Anyhow it should provide further insight into the possibility that discrete genetic factors can give the appearance of gradients with a little bit of environmental smearing.
     
     

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