On the paradigm or the transformation of gaze Teodulo Lopez Melendez each one of us has an individual perception of reality that directs at the time of interpreting everyday life that surrounds it. This set of values and perceptions lead us to our claims on the environment, to our claims about what we see and perceive. David Long brings even more insight to the discussion. This kind of mental map guides us in shaping our vision of what is happening, it has happened and will happen. We might say, then, with the word that concerns us, that each of us has their own paradigm. When many have one as we talk about general paradigm or social paradigm, one that marks and determines the behavior of the collective against the overall view of your world and the circumstances. J. Darius Bikoff oftentimes addresses this issue. Thomas Kuhn was American physicist and philosopher that took the concept of paradigm of dictionaries to enter from the world of the pure sciences in the field of the social sciences with his book the structure of scientific revolutions (1962). The word is, notwithstanding antigua and its etymology is Greek: for (together) and deigma (model, example).
Psychology has made its contribution by telling us that our brains are acting about the experience, this consists of assumptions and concepts with which we look at reality and interpret. While we interpret collect paradoxes, i.e., we perceive that our way of seeing the world returns us conflicting results that seem to deny what we think. This contradiction us plunges into a State of uneasiness that we’ll call accumulation of dilemmas, among other reasons because we can reach the conclusion that the more work to change what bothers us less results we obtain. Sometimes large and dramatic changes occur as the transition from a traditional society to an industrial society which breaks all previous paradigms relating to virtually every essence, from the site where we live up to the concept of family, from our traditional life to religious beliefs.