I've come to the conclusion that whenever we are thinking of a situation in the purely abstract, we are not using intuition at all, but rather our superego block. For example I, as an LII, consider personality as a matter of Se wills that exist on basis of biochemical Si somatic dynamics, whose competition between each other continually creates anew one's personal Fi character. I experience these considerations very abstractly and inconcretely; should the persuasion take me, I could program the same into a computer and have it function as a simulated personality.

The role of the superego as a modeling function makes sense given its role of assessing tentative social situations. One must consider not only one's own person, but one's relation to the group. In this comparison, much of what makes one "unique" is lost: one becomes a "case" of a "model" along with many other "cases" who share the same "space".