Dear Dan, I agree that there are opportunities to argue even after an agreement. Today I had a conversation with my supervisor about structure and strategy. He said the structure was based on strategy. I wondered surprisingly – is this true? I think the structure defines the strategy. Finally, we came to the same conclusion that the structure defines the strategy. I discovered that we had the same ideas, but in different ways. This means that we can argue if we try to listen as we know it. It also means that our rigidity and stereotypical thought process can also cause us to argue even after consultation. The most important part we argue about, if we agree, is that we don`t understand or share the feelings and feelings of others.
In the absence of perspective, we tend to argue even after consultation. I think that holding weapons and releasing them depends on people and situations. If the person is rigid, they should be let go. If quarrels lead to better solutions and understand, we should stick to our weapons. If it strengthens relationships and trust, we should cling to our weapons. ► We offer an argumentation process for agents to manage positions and arguments. ► Agents engage in argumentation processes taking into account their social context. ► Agents who follow an argumentation policy propose more precise solutions. ► If a well-argued agent has sufficient domain knowledge, a better acceptance of the position is obtained. ► With the increasing argumentation of an agent, the concordance also increases. One of my colleagues and I are in lively debates every time we agree on a point. It seems to consolidate our thinking and certainly build a stronger foundation for our opinions when they are finally published.
Somtime`s argument in agreement is not a bad thing. We recognize it as part of what makes us a great team. Although once we have accepted “loudly” in front of a client, we now warn people who are not used to our method of grazing our final statements on our tendency to look a little argumentative while they discuss points of convergence. I think they just described me. Although I think my love of “discussion” is based on training and genetics. My father taught us things about arguments. 1. No one ever wins an argument. Others who listen to us may think we`re “arguing,” but these intense conversations are stimulating and very productive when we throw out ideas, find mistakes, and end up finding commonalities, usually a better place than we started.
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