However, in some cases, the system gets stuck and keeps applying the same rules for change, even when those dont work.
(Ex: You nag your partner to get more romantic attention, but the nagging makes your partner feel become less romantic.
One writer says that everyone who dates , even if you date the boy (or girl) next door. Still, it is good to notice that even if we are dating someone who seems to look and sound the same as us, she or he still might have cultural influences; even families seem to develop their own cultures (with a small c; Dodd & Baldwin, 2002).
Perhaps the relationship is intercultural when the cultural differences are strong enough to influence the relationship in some way (Samovar & Porter, 1991).
But if your grades have never been great (the current system state is you partying and slacking and her complaining) and she wants to change the system, then stopping your funding becomes positive feedback!
This is not the way we use the words in general discussion!
The interrelationships of parts qualify the joint behavior of members of a system in accordance with the purpose of the system" (B&B, p. Thus, the difference between a mound of ants and a pile of sand is that one has a purpose and works towards that purpose. Sometimes, someone (such as a counselor) has to recalibrate the system, help it to find a new set of rules for feedback because the old rules are not workingin fact, they might be creating the problem.
The second level, transformation one, looks at what happens when relationships begin to form (from stranger through acquaintance, on to the development of a relationship)--this would be the development stage.culture, intercultural dating could occur between any two people with group-based differences in values, norms, beliefs, role expectations, and so on, even if these are between regions, urban-rural, between social classes, religions, or even families. So also, if any relationship can be intercultural, than intercultural ceases to be a worthwhile term to discuss relationships.
In some of my conference writing, I have tried to frame the literature on intercultural romance and marriage in terms of systems theory. The main point with this approach is that in a relationship (family, romantic, partners sharing a house or dorm room, small group in a company), A good way to think of this is to think about two individuals in a family: We often think that little Suzy is misbehaving because she is upset or is just a rebel.
But Suzy sees her behavior as an act of trying to establish independence or control in a situation with very authoritarian parents. In this particular case, the parents impose control because (to them) Suzy seems out of control.