Dialogue Agreement And Disagreement
Keywords: multimodality, communication, agreement, topic, HuComTech In this article, which comes from my work with Israeli educators, I identify and describe two types of collegal dialogues: convergence dialogues and disagreement dialogues. Everyone can, in their own way, contribute productively to individual and group learning. The convergence dialogues in which we discuss with others, with whom we share ideas, can strengthen our fundamental convictions and assumptions while bringing them more nuances. In contrast, dialogues of disagreement can build empathy and understanding of the perspective of others and help us study and challenge our own beliefs. This sentence is generally considered a strong, formal and very polite sentence, used for disagreements. Tables 2-4 above show that gaze movement was more often commented than head or hand, indicating that there was a lot of eye contact between the actors – as is expected from active interaction in general. This proposal is also supported by the large number of nods and blinks that usually accompany both conversation events. Most of the time, speakers held hands flat and reaffirmed the non-confrontational nature of the dialogues; while the predominant use of the right hand against the left hand speaks of the predominant right hand of the actors. This document proposes a dialogue game that describes coherent conversation sequences at the level of the act of speech of agents who realize that they have an insoluble disagreement and that they end the dispute by agreeing to disagree.
A disagreement is insoluble from an officer`s perspective if the officer knows that both parties have run out of options to resolve the dispute and that both parties are aware of this. A game of dialogue is formulated, in which agents can provide information that can unintentionally lead to incompatible, mutually incoherent states of faith. Depending on the cognitive states of the agents, we define rules of dialogue and cognitive rules that allow the agents to agree to disagree. These rules are implemented in the programming language prologue, which leads to an intuitive design for multi-agent systems. For many participants, the experience of listening to others with respect and care was a powerful experience, even to broaden perspective and build empathy, whether or not they changed their minds. This ability to listen to differences, without either forcing consensus or focusing too much on disagreements, is an extremely important ability for any pedagogue who works in a diverse environment. . . .