What are we all referring to when labeling something as reflective? Is
it just metacognition?
Quoting Ana Marjanovic-Shane <firstname.lastname@example.org>:
> You are puzzling here when you say that reflectivity is an aspect of
> activity and any alive organism (even bacteria). So, how do you
> Eugene Matusov wrote:
> >Good point, Mike! But, I think your "breakfast actions" are still
> >reflective. Try to talk with people who design robots and they will
> tell how
> >reflective our "automatized actions" (or "operations" cf. Leontiev)
> >Of course, we talk about different degree and quality of reflection.
> In my
> >view, reflectivity is an aspect of any activity and any alive
> organism (even
> >Of course, the issue is whether we care about reflection of a
> >action. It depends on our purpose as researchers or as educators.
> >What do you think?
> >>-----Original Message-----
> >>From: Mike Cole [mailto:email@example.com]
> >>Sent: Saturday, March 20, 2004 1:24 PM
> >>To: firstname.lastname@example.org
> >>Subject: RE: Reflection and change in a CHAT/Cultural Psychology
> >>I think that not all practices are reflective in the sense that
> >>college student example illustates Eugenge. The practice of
> >>in the morning in my household appears to be carried out by people
> >>whom one might wonder if they were conscious, never my
--- > Ana Marjanovic-Shane > 267-334-2905 (cell) > 215-843-2909 (home) > > >
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