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Frequently asked questions on Adaptive Systems


What are Adaptive Systems?

Adaptive systems are systems that have open boundaries to interact with the external and internal environment.

The difference between adaptive systems and systemic systems is that the first ones are driven by taxonomic procedures.

Taxonomic procedures are those that are ruled by an ontological logic that has to be followed in order to achieve the planned results. Nature is an adaptive system.

Businesses are typical adaptive systems. They are entities that interact with the environment having the characteristics of a complex system but with an implicit and explicit duty to produce a predefined result.

We use the word “business” as a synonym of “work”. Healthcare is a paradigmatic case of dealing with adaptive systems.

Request more information: n.i.brown@unicist.org

Diego Belohlavek
Expert System Manager

NOTE: The Unicist Research Institute is the major research organization in the world in its specialty based on more than 3,000 researches in complexity science applied to individual, institutional and social evolution. The applicative researches are based on the discovery of the Ontogenetic Intelligence of Nature and the consequent Unicist Theory of Evolution.

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