Non-classical socionics has an excessive emphasis on VI procedure, and leans towards prioritising the physiological aspects of the individual. There is a prominent defocus on the functions as related to behavioural characteristics and cognitive processes. Little weight is given to the functions as descriptive in this sense; in fact, any sort of relation of the functions to behaviour and thought is shunned in favour of physically noticeable differences and similarities in "types", which are essentially reduced to the facial and bodily structure of an individual. It takes very little - if any - of the individual's personal experiences into account, making it possible to "type" an individual without actually knowing anything about them. Ganin's theorising is a prime example of this kind of socionics. In classical socionics this is not possible - the individual's subjective thought processes are a crucial part of one's type. This is because said processes define how the individual will react to other individuals and their thought processes. Physicalities alone do not account for this, which is why non-classical socionics as described above falls short when attempting to show what socionics theory is supposed to show; that is, cognitive processes and behaviour as it is related to such processes, and how these processes are affected by others' processes and behaviour.