hi and welcome!
yes, first i’m describing P+ , P-, J+, J- (Pe, Pi, Je, Ji) then I’ll be describing the individual functions (i.e. M+ (Ne), V+ (Se)), then finally the interplay between the two codes as one.
This is a companion thread to P+ (Pe) as a Visual Explanation, and is aimed at introducing the functionality of P- (Pi). Last time we took a look at a metaphor using a little robot car going around the room like so:
But this time, I’m going to focus on the other half of this story (Pi/P-) and how the two come together. So, P functions first…[Read more]
Auburn replied to the topic Who are you, really? The puzzle of personality | Brian Little in the forum General Psychology 2 weeks, 4 days ago
fayest! 🙂 good to see you.
You’re right that “right” or “wrong” are not objective terms, but contextual (system-dependent) terms, and Brian Little may classify as introverted or extroverted depending on the system of measure. The OP was a while ago but I think that was part of my initial point — to show how it is that, depending on how you…[Read more]
(I’m planning to run all this by real programmers after I get the jist of the concept down for all the functions.)
This thread will be about M+’s (Ne’s) processing, a draft of which can be found here. This is all rather technical, so I’m gonna be walking through the meanings and implications of each line. But, I’ll be skipping over the basic P+ (Pe) code. For info on that bit, you can reference this earlier thread. I’ll also be referencing ideas in…[Read more]
Auburn started the topic Discrete & Continuous (S/N) Computational Definitions in the forum Model 2 Discussions 2 weeks, 4 days ago
So I’ve recently completed a first draft of the codes for M+ (Ne), M- (Si), V+ (Se) and V- (Ni). You can find these codes on the Wiki right now, but they’ll probably require more explanation before they make sense, which is what I hope to accomplish in this thread.
Having already coded P+ and P- before, the first order of business is…[Read more]
Now we can discuss the samples. So, I spent only about 10-15 minutes looking at each one. Here are some brief thoughts:
Ceema Picardo — I can imagine some members misapplying Si to her because of the shape of the eyes, but she fits squarely into the Ni/Se tension described here (as GGS). Movements are very on-beat and have warm swelling, as…[Read more]
The samples that were sent are these:
Michael Adams Davis
The consensus for the 3 samples are:
#1. Ceema Picardo: FeNi[Read more]
Hello and welcome! 🙂
This vultology quiz will follow the old format, without the use of the codifier. (Next weekend we’ll have one with the codifier to compare against)
To enter the quiz, reply to this thread with something like “I’m in”, and I will send you the samples via forum PM.
Please do not share the samples with anyone else until the…[Read more]
SSG: 2/3 for Ne-Si
Now I wanna do the inverse for Ne-Si, and show what it looks like when one signal is missing — specifically the outer edges being raised.
In this variant, the eyelids and the area above the eye are pretty close together, and the eye still appears “bright” – but the outer edges are a bit raised. The graphic above doesn’t…[Read more]
SSS: 3/3 for Ne-Si
For the sake of working up a helpful contrast, I’m gonna switch gears now and go to Ne-Si, showing the most clear example of Ne-Si ocular tension with 3/3 in favor of it:
^ Here we see the eyelids are brightly open, while the area above the eyes is lowered, as well as the outer edges.
So this one also has a…[Read more]
GGS: 2/3 for Ni-Se
Next I’m gonna go to a variant of the above, where everything but the outer edges are in favor of Ni-Se:
^ As you can see, the area above the eyes is elevated, while the eyebrows are lowered — however, the outer edges are not raised. Nevertheless, this scores 2/3 in favor of Ni-Se and thus it still is overall more weighted…[Read more]
GGG: 3/3 for Ni-Se
I’m gonna start simple here and show the most prototypical Ni-Se appearance. This is what it looks like when 3/3 signals are in favor of the Ni-Se axis:
^ As you can see, the area above the eye is raised, while the outer edges (orbital) are also raised… however, the eyelid is lowered. These three together make “the most”…[Read more]
In preparation for the upcoming vultology quiz this weekend, this thread is a detailed guide on reading Ocular Tension. But first I have to reiterate that ocular tension is NOT the end-all-be-all of the P axes. Ocular tension signals are static signals, and thus are prone to falter due to anatomical differences among people. They represent…[Read more]
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