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Have great trust in their own ideas and how they apply them. Strong focus on how they believe things operate. Continuously reevaluate their own understanding of logic. Solely trust in their own reasoning to sort through a puzzle or problem. Quick to zone in on causal links to the current state of reality. Easily trust themselves to do decide which branch of academia they should partake in or avoid. Tend to dislike arguing unless they can lead the debate without being discounted. Philosophize more quietly than 2Ls and 3Ls.
Thrive in situations with chaotic and extraneous information. Always put forth unambiguous answers as to how and why things work correctly. Have strict guidelines and opinions of what knowledge and information is useful to them. Have no issue instructing and teaching new ideas to others, though they are more apt to monologue. Problem solvers who excel in formal academia. Aware of unknown variable that other people fail to see, and are quick to point them out.
Rarely let others affect their opinions, unless they are in search of a new opinion to begin with. Prone to correcting people’s logical errors rather than discussing or being diplomatic about it. Have a hard time admitting when they are mistaken. Refuse to change their opinion unless they can take credit for discovering the new idea, or explain their ignorance through lack of access to the new knowledge. May have a know-it-all attitude. Discount outside explanations until it can be verified for themselves.
The 1L attitude is formed by placing the logic aspect (V) in the confident position (1st). Confident Logic (1L) has a strong interest in its own concept of logic. All 1L types believe they are sufficient in matters of logic. They may be aggressive about their opinions on science, reasoning, facts, data, calculations, information, and their own intellectual pursuits. These types tend to focus intently on the personal results that can be obtained from logic which they use to solidify their opinions on these matters.