Any smart people here who knows about the connection between Si and physical states? From experience I can agree that Si in fact is interested in about physical states, but I don't really understand how how it can be explained. How do you go from "intraverted sensing" to "physical states".
I mean things like paying attention to or "feeling" the temperature of an object, or density, dirtiness, dryness, state of decompostation.
In these cases, it is not about experiencing the object with my bare hands. I can relate to the state of the object by looking at it. If this is Si, is this why Si is called "abstract sensing"?
I sense my computer in a different light when I have installed a new linux distribution. It feels physically fresher. Could it be Si related?
As a kid I used to have this "game" with my ESE sister when we picked up an object that felt good in the hand and had a "pleasant" density (felt compact in a good way). We weighted it in the hand and said that this was a good object. it feels really retarded to talk about it now, but we both understood what we meant.
When I water my house plants, I am careful to water them so that the whole soil in the pot gets moisturized. I cannot see it (because the pot is in the way) but it feels.
As a kid I loved chemical compounds. I bought them and kept them on a shelf in test tubes.
A while ago I had an argument with my ESI mother about clothing. She was going jogging in cold winter weather, with a cotton shirt next to the skin. I was upset and tried to make her switch to wool or synthetic fabric, because it transports the sweat away from the skin. I think it is Si related that I felt that it was so important. I mean, it IS important, but also for me it was, subjectively.
What's it called in English, this insulated bag that you can have food in in the summer when on a picnic, and you ad some containers with ice to keep it cool? Anyway, it feels good when I can keep the food really cool despite of the temperature outside. I'm really interested in it.
What about a loaded gun? Is it Si? But it doesn't have to be a real gun, a loaded water pistol, an electronic device with new batteries, it's the same thing. There's really something about it.
Anybody can relate? Comments? Please.
Wikisocion on Si: http://www.wikisocion.org/en/index.p...verted_sensing
When drinking coffee I prefer to heat the cup before pouring the coffee in it. To minimize the transition of heat from the coffee to the mug. Is it Si?