Difference between revisions of "Evolution"

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[[Evolution]] and [[Disruption]] are the ying and yang of the process of change in any ecosystem.
 
[[Evolution]] and [[Disruption]] are the ying and yang of the process of change in any ecosystem.
 
In the [[General Theory of Living Systems]] the case is made that an identity ecosystem has all of the characteristics of living ecosystems.
 
In the [[General Theory of Living Systems]] the case is made that an identity ecosystem has all of the characteristics of living ecosystems.
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All evolutionary change occurs within a living ecosystem. Each change must improve the success of the species in the exiting ecosystem. [[Disruption]]s do occur, but even they must succeed in the existing ecosystem, even as they change it.
  
 
Amara's law<ref>Roy Amara, Wikipedia 1972 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roy_Amara</ref> tells us that we tend to overestimate the effect of a technology in the short run and underestimate the effect in the long run. Since in the long run we are all dead (including all of the known enterprises), the short run is where we have the most opportunity to improve our odds of success.
 
Amara's law<ref>Roy Amara, Wikipedia 1972 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roy_Amara</ref> tells us that we tend to overestimate the effect of a technology in the short run and underestimate the effect in the long run. Since in the long run we are all dead (including all of the known enterprises), the short run is where we have the most opportunity to improve our odds of success.

Revision as of 11:40, 29 June 2018

Full Title or Meme

The gradual process of the changing morphology of living entities in a natural ecosystem.

Context

Evolution and Disruption are the ying and yang of the process of change in any ecosystem. In the General Theory of Living Systems the case is made that an identity ecosystem has all of the characteristics of living ecosystems.

All evolutionary change occurs within a living ecosystem. Each change must improve the success of the species in the exiting ecosystem. Disruptions do occur, but even they must succeed in the existing ecosystem, even as they change it.

Amara's law[1] tells us that we tend to overestimate the effect of a technology in the short run and underestimate the effect in the long run. Since in the long run we are all dead (including all of the known enterprises), the short run is where we have the most opportunity to improve our odds of success.

Problems

Solutions

References

  1. Roy Amara, Wikipedia 1972 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Roy_Amara