This website contains links to and discussions of published (and unpublished) research into apithological systems theory and praxis. The publicly available materials for this field are rarely seen with most of the research work being centralised within its community of discourse.
Research in the field of apithology commenced in 2004. The origins of this work began in the context of generative conversations regarding humanity-scale problems and prospects. Within existing discourses there is a strong emphasis on problem solving by identification of domain specific absences. The field of apithology was generated to consider the prospects of humanity by considering instead a solution orientation to trans-disciplinary presences.
Essentially, apithology theory (and its related modes of praxis) consider generative dynamics in humanity-level contexts. These are applied pragmatically to the possibilities for generative change within individual-level practice areas across fields of significant diversity.
The unusual premise of apithology research is that the development of collaborative insights requires the confirmation of multiple disciplines within a common discourse. Consequently, apithological research and inquiry occurs within an established discourse and simple practices of inquiry. This allows for peer-developed findings to be incorporated into peer-development processes which then generate the development of the community of research practitioners itself.
This web-portal brings together an indexing of a small portion of the publicly available research resources in this field. The four primary sources of these resources are: 1) Aspects of Apithology: The Journal of Apithological Practice (Volumes 1-5) (2008-2014); 2) Published Conference Papers and Proceedings (2008-); 3) Academic Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles (Various); 4) Ancillary Publications, Books, Thesis Dissertations, and Reports.
Links to these resources are by their original locations (preserving copyright and subscription rights). Copies of original versions are available directly from their subscription sources and the paper authors directly.
For more information see www.apithology.org.