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I have learned that always + progressive tense implies "compliant" and then if verbs themselves have a meaning of compliant. Is there a meaning difference between them?

1) They always distract me.
2) They are always distracting me.

Because the verb distract implies a meaning of compliant, I feel like there is no much meaning difference or there is not difference at all, but I am not sure, so what do you native English speakers think?
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OK—the progressive in that case shows a higher degree of complaint.
Comments  
Hans51I have learned that always + progressive tense implies "compliant"
What in the world does that mean? What do you mean by 'compliant' there?
Hans511) They always distract me.2) They are always distracting me.
The second is more exasperated than the first, that is all.
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Thank you and I am sorry. I meant complaint.
 Mister Micawber's reply was promoted to an answer.