# Thread: Which non-valued function do you value the most?

1. ## Which non-valued function do you value the most?

If that's allowed.

Do you think it has to do with your subtype?

2. I'm sure there's no law against it.

Of those I value Ne the most, so that would be 7th function.

I doubt it has anything to do with subtype. With type maybe.

3. I'd say is my favorite of my unvalued functions... followed by , and (in that order).

4. I would say in this order , , , , I really really really hate

5. ## x

Cosine!

6. Originally Posted by 1981slater
Cosine!

Huhwhat?

7. > > >

haha this is not really a surprise to me, looking at it.

8. > > >>>>

9. Originally Posted by redbaron
> > >

haha this is not really a surprise to me, looking at it.
Your version is probably the normal version, and all of ours influenced by bad experiences with particular elements.

10. Originally Posted by 1981slater
Cosine!

Horribly wrong. The red is sin(x) and the blue is -cos(x).

11. Originally Posted by smilodon
Horribly wrong. The red is sin(x) and the blue is -cos(x).

12. Originally Posted by smilodon
Horribly wrong. The red is sin(x) and the blue is -cos(x).
But sin(0) = 0, and at x=0, the red line is clearly at y=1

13. Originally Posted by tereg
But sin(0) = 0, and at x=0, the red line is clearly at y=1
Looking again, the red is cos(x) and the blue is -sin(x).

14. Originally Posted by Brilliand
Looking again, the red is cos(x) and the blue is -sin(x).
I had a typo. (Rushed the answer)

15. The red line is clearly cos(x), and the blue line is a phase shifted function, so it's either going to be cos(x-pi/2) or sin(x-pi)

16. Originally Posted by tereg
The red line is clearly cos(x), and the blue line is a phased function, so it's either going to be cos(x-pi/2) or sin(x-pi)
Or -sin(x) or -cos(x+pi/2)... Well, they're the same thing.

17. You know me, I like to unnecessarily overcomplicate things. But yes, they are indeed equivalent.

18. The red one could also be a Gaussian bell curve

19. Originally Posted by Warlord
The red one could also be a Gaussian bell curve
I think the best evidence against that is that the URL of the image is "http://www.analyzemath.com/cosine/cosine-1.gif".

20. what the heck does that chart signify? (I think I've been out of school for too long...)

21. Originally Posted by redbaron
what the heck does that chart signify? (I think I've been out of school for too long...)
Cosine function. I have yet to find out what that has to do with this thread...

22. Originally Posted by Brilliand
I think the best evidence against that is that the URL of the image is "http://www.analyzemath.com/cosine/cosine-1.gif".
It just refers to the blue curve

23. Originally Posted by Warlord
It just refers to the blue curve
This calls for a "what links here"! ...I think I'm using .

Here's the page the image comes from: Cosine Function

As this page was most likely made by the creator of that image, and is an informative source not intended to decieve its readers, it can be trusted to tell us what function is being demonstrated in that image.

24. Originally Posted by Brilliand
I have yet to find out what that has to do with this thread...
I'll spell it out for you.

The non-valued function cosine.

[insert Ricky Ricardo laughter and canned audience laughter]

25. Originally Posted by tereg
But sin(0) = 0, and at x=0, the red line is clearly at y=1
Originally Posted by Brilliand
Looking again, the red is cos(x) and the blue is -sin(x).
Oh crap, woops, my bad.

Or -sin(x) or -cos(x+i/2)... Well, they're the same thing.
Why are we bringing imaginary numbers into this.

26. Originally Posted by tereg
I'll spell it out for you.

The non-valued function cosine.

[insert Ricky Ricardo laughter and canned audience laughter]
Ah, thank you.

Originally Posted by smilodon
Why are we bringing imaginary numbers into this.
Typo. Fixed.

27. I guess for me it would be > > > . Not sure what it says about me though. I guess the "right" answer would be > > > , I don't think I've really thought it through to see if a deviation of this means anything.

28. Originally Posted by look.to.the.sky
I guess for me it would be > > > . Not sure what it says about me though. I guess the "right" answer would be > > > , I don't think I've really thought it through to see if a deviation of this means anything.
It's still a one-function deviation - I speculate that you've had some very good experiences with supervisors.

29. Originally Posted by Brilliand
It's still a one-function deviation - I speculate that you've had some very good experiences with supervisors.
My best friend is a NeTi. Might be it.

30. Originally Posted by Brilliand
This calls for a "what links here"! ...I think I'm using .

Here's the page the image comes from: Cosine Function
I'm just joking It's context dependent what it is. It really could be lot of things.

31. Originally Posted by Knight
If that's allowed.

Do you think it has to do with your subtype?
> > >

32. I highly value other people's PoLRs.

33. & > >

But I could be wrong here. I'd have to think more about this.

34. I honestly think it has to do with the types using the elements (due to intertypes). I can get along better with an LII using Ti than an SLE using Ti, for instance.

In general though, Ni > Ti/Fe > Se.

EDIT

As in, I can't really say "which elements" because intertypes are the sums of every function interacting.

35. Probably Ne or Te.

36. Originally Posted by ephemeros
I still can't see you as an ethical type.
What, you mean NT or ST makes more sense for me? Seriously?

37. Originally Posted by Knight
If that's allowed.

Do you think it has to do with your subtype?
Ne.

And theoretically, it should be the 8th function for most people.

I guess it depends on what you mean by "value" though. I think I expect Ti from others to some extent, but not Ne. Si is nice when it's all taken care of for me, but not when I have to worry about it myself. Fe is a nifty tool.

38. Ti, I suppose. Mostly due to the fact that it's useful in education.

39. Well I was making the observation that an Ni-LIE might express Ne more, and a Te-LIE might express Ti more, because of subtypes. I would say I express Ne more, but I don't think there is a correlation to valuing, nor do I know which element I value more. Probably not Fe.

40. input from Si I generally see as important

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