Outlines conversation theory, a cybernetic and dialectic framework that offers a scientific theory to explain how interactions lead to \"construction of knowledge\", or \"knowing\": wishing to preserve both the dynamic/kinetic quality, and the necessity for there to be a \"knower\".
A dispersive (e.g. Fourier) transform might be applied to disclose the spin spectra in a particular context from a particular perspective. For many years he discussed these distinctions in his conversation theory, insisting that his p-individuals could exist in a single m-individual, where communication was synchronous or in many m-individuals where p-individuals were coherent collections of concepts and m-individuals where the media supporting these states, communicated asynchronously or via a Petri net token protocol.
He regarded IA as a process theory and his Actors were eternal, supporting the production of all bounded products (e.g. conversations, descriptions or describable coherences) with their forces. His position with regard to the Copenhagen interpretation and Bohr complementarity was captured in Pask's complementarity principle: \"Products are produced by processes and all processes produce products\". In his final paper he remarked that a conversation had a particle aspect, which recipient's recompiled to form meaning or affective emotion.