So the majority of the section was about what certain actions mean. For example, Sun Tzu says, "One whose light chariots first fan out to the sides is deploying [for battle] (209)." and , "Those who stand about leaning on their weapons are hungry. " This who section was just full little tidbits like this. They ranged from things using nature to for information: "If the birds take flight, there is an ambush." to actions that your enemies are doing; "When they see potential gain but do not know whether to advance they are tired.". So this section was pretty cool and what I would have expected from a book called The Art of War.
What I found most interesting was that if orders are consistently sent then the people will eventually submit. Here is the quote: "If orders are consistently implemented to instruct the people , then the people will submit. If orders are not consistently implemented to instruct the people, then the people will not submit." (210). This is because if your orders are constantly sent out people will have to eventually follow them. Like if someone kept asking you to do the same thing over and over you'll eventually agree to do it whether it takes years or seconds. You'll eventually do it. There will be some outliers but for most people they will submit. The outliers would be the people who have conflicting ideas and feel very strongly about it . And when your orders are being carried out by the people then you have a mutual relationship with them. So being consistent can be very good when you are leading a group of people.