Maybe things will also evolve into completely different directions. Here are some publications that have been influenced at least partially by ideas from this site. :)

  • Andreas Schöoter. Bipolar Change. Journal of Chinese Philosophy. Volume 35, Issue 2, p. 297-317 (June 2008).

    Abstract I reconsider the natural characterization of change and non-change that arises from the algebraic approach: this sees change as yang in contrast to nonchange, which is yin. Following a persuasive example from Alain Stalder, rather than consider change solely in contrast to non-change, I develop a formal characterization of different forms of change considered relative to each other. This extension allows the internal structure of a change to be made explicit in a new way, bifurcating the change into yang parts and yin parts. I call this extended definition of change bipolar change.

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