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  1. #21
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    That's what I thought.

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    Senior Member Jaguar's Avatar
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  3. #23
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    :zzz::zzz::zzz:

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    Uniqueorn William K's Avatar
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    Well, you could read the pdf that Jag posted once before (I don't remember in which thread) by Thompson titled "The Evolution of Function-Attitudes" if you want a point-form summary of some of the things in his book.
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  5. #25
    Administrator highlander's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by William K View Post
    Well, you could read the pdf that Jag posted once before (I don't remember in which thread) by Thompson titled "The Evolution of Function-Attitudes" if you want a point-form summary of some of the things in his book.
    I can't get the link to work, but a copy of that paper is on High Performing Systems, Inc. :: Leadership Solutions for the 21st Century. It is not a point form summary of what is in the book at all. If you google it, you can find it.

    One of his more recent articles though:

    http://www.hpsys.com/PDFs/Type%20and...ism%202006.pdf

    Which is pretty interesting. One quote:

    "For the most part, reductionism can be viewed as a linear approach in that it assumes that if a system is dissected into smaller and smaller parts we will be able to understand how the system works. Although the process sounds good in principle, it does not work with “complex systems.” Systems, as defined here, are greater than the sum of their parts. For example, if you have a light bulb, a battery and a piece of wire lying on the table, that is all you have. But, if you organize those “parts” in a certain structure, you have a light bulb, battery, piece of wire and light (as well as other parts that are beyond this discussion). The key is that when you reduce (dissect) a system into its parts, some of them disappear, e.g., separate the wire and battery and the light is gone.
    A system is a purposive organization of interdependent parts which interact in such a manner as to form a whole which is greater than the sum of its parts.
    As we discuss components of psychological Type, we are engaging in reductionism"

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