Chapter Outline exampleSection Structure Example
. Please study the following chapter overview.
There are many ways of communicating, according to who is participating and what the aim of the interactions is. While some theoreticians differentiate between human and other ways of communicating through a situative approaches, others pursue a development-policy one. This situative analysis distinguishes between different ways of communicating by concentrating on the number of persons concerned and their spatial closeness.
Under the situative method, the most minimum type of communications is intra-personal communications. Intra-personal communications are one-man communications. Daydreams, fantasies and working out a mental dilemma are just a few good practices for intra-personal communications. In the next step, the next type of communications is human interaction; it usually occurs face to face, but can also be communicated.
Human interaction is also called dynamic interaction. Chat with a buddy or a meeting with a teacher are just a few of them. A clear organisation, meticulous scheduling and a rather informal approach characterise our communications. An example is a political figure, an educator or an educator in a mass enrolment course.
If narrator and audiences are divided by an intermediary conduit, there will be an intermediated process of open or massive comunication. The overlapping of different scenarios makes it possible to have more than one type of simultaneous communications. Indeed, most types of communications have an inter-personal aspect. Depending on the situation, human interaction can be described as dynamic interaction, in which two persons who share the role of transmitter and recipient are linked by the reciprocal action of symbol formation.
While the situative method follows a quantative method for the definition of human communications, the development policy method follows a more quantitative one. Following this method, the first actions begin as non-personal and only become human over the years. Development theoreticians differentiate between three different layers of information exchange during interactivity. After the development method, dynamic communications only become human when they reach the psychologic state.
Irrespective of whether you choose the situative or development-related approaches, it is truely the case that some types of dynamic communications are more deep and deep than others. A goal of human interaction is the establishment of relations. Communications scientists look at relations from different angles. A number of academics see relations as a constellation of behaviours.
Some of them concentrate on the level of mental activities that take place when we think about relationship by looking at the relationshipal prototype that we use to assess it. Others concentrate on relations as culture. After all, dialectic theoreticians reveal the conflicting powers that determine relations. Connections are developing in a distinctive way. When relations evolve, the partner analyses and evaluates them.
Relations are also affected by external factors, such as the frequency-switch. As soon as relations are established, they can take as much full charge of us as we do of them. Strengthening relations through communications. Communicating on fundamental questions defines the formal relationship. We can imagine two general types of relationship for analysis: personal and social.
Negotiations are strong, individual relations. For example, couples, relatives and cronies. Members are indispensable in our social life. Social relations are nonpersonal and convenient. Foreigners, collegues and working parties are just a few of them. The members are substituteable in PR work. While the partner communicates on fundamental questions, the real relationship takes shape. Both of the described relations are extreme; most of the real relations between the Polish people are either polish or not.
In the course of the years, relations vary and are changing. Varying abilities are necessary for different types of relationship. A way to summarize the distinction between civil and civil relations is to see them as a pole in a dialectics between autonomy and conformitv. We as a society have a tendency to put the individual above the common.
Nevertheless, it is important to have an open relationship because it confirms the order of society and helps us to feel separated. It is the suspense between proximity and remoteness that means that we need both personal and professional relations. Communicative skills are needed to become relational competence. Communicative skills debated in chapter one have a role to play in establishing sound relations.
Interpretative skills enable us to fully appreciate the contexts of relations. In many ways, good relations differ from bad relations.