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You succeed at everything you plan (very short term) to do but only succeed if the condition were as like you had initially or you expected the conditions to be like

A bit like a pyrrhic victory- you are so good that you always succeed in any task but your actions may be misdirected or target of your actions simply isn't there at all when execution of the plan is set in motion- you are set in your plan.

Here is an example- you view a rock face for climbing: If the rocks don't move then you climb it without any trouble; If you expected the rocks to move as they do then you also climb it without a problem; but if you didn't expect the rock movement then you fall to ground. I guess you are inflexible planner.

  • So they always hit their target, they just choose the wrong targets? – Jim Mar 21 at 3:27
  • They hit the target if it is where they expected to be. – user2617804 Mar 21 at 3:43
  • I don’t know what that means. – Jim Mar 21 at 3:50
  • The description seems self-contradictory. Either they succeed or they don't. But let's say this. (1) I want to be a successful writer. (2) I think that in order to accomplish that I need to have amazing handwriting. (3) I train myself to have critically acclaimed handwriting. (4) My use of grammar and prose is still terrible. (5) I don't become a successful writer. Am I a failure or a success? I obviously failed at what I wanted to do, but I succeeded at what I actually did. Is that what you're saying? If so, it seems entirely a matter of perspective. – Jason Bassford Mar 21 at 5:23

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