EVOLUTION THINKING

Evolutional Creativity
Evolution Thinking is an approach to creative thought that mimics biological evolution. Must like evolution, it draws out creativity using mutations created through coincidental errors in thought and adaptive thought that uses the biological urge to search for me.
Transformation / evolution thinking
Generating diversity through transformation.​​​​​​​ The observation of how organisms diverge from their original archetype is known as"morphology". For example, if a dog's neck is extended, its form would become closer to a giraffe; if its mouth is widened, it would be more like a hippopotamus. Closely-related species  share a similar basic form, and it is through minute changes in that form that biological diversity is generated.
Pattern / evolution thinking
Society is changing drastically. Changes to halt the collapse of biodiversity and actions to keep a sustainable society no longer have a temporal grace. We need more people to change society. We often say that things "evolve" by changing society.
Evolutionary Tree / evolution thinking
The principle of survival of the fittest operates in the design of man-made objects, too. Through technological advancements, changes in human preferences, and shifting temporal contexts, objects are involved in a constant cycle of selection and evolution. The premise of diversity in the development of objects is closely akin to the model of evolution of life. Human evolution is always completed by invention–the pursuit of what is faster and easier.
Anatomy / evolution thinking
Deconstruction as a pathway to interpret a convergence of reasons. All forms compromise groupings of reasons. This is the same for both natural forms and for human design. When seeking to shed light on those reasons, if we can deconstruct the form into minute elements, it becomes easier to comprehend the reasons behind the form. In biology, this is called anatomy. Anatomy has a long history: humans have been using the processes of  anatomical dissection to learn about the natural world since around 3500 BC.
Integration / evolution thinking
Blending and coexisting. Living creatures integrate and evolve. A leading example is the way in which single-call organisms incorporated another type of  organism, mitochondria, in the process of evolving into animal cells. Other examples include how sea slugs acquire a capacity for photo synthesis by ingesting chlorophyll from algae, and the mechanism by which children inherit dominant genes from their parents. Integration could be seen as one of the basic law of evolution.​​​​​​​
Texture / evolution thinking
Adapting to the environment by altering color and texture. In the course of adapting to their environment, living creatures have developed a huge variety of textures and colors.​​​​​​​ For butterflies, fish, birds, flowers, and all other kinds of living things, the ultimate choice of what texture to adopt in order to adjust to the environment is linked directly to survival.
Fluidity / evolution thinking
Humans' aesthetic sense apprehends the presence or absence of life contained in these flows unconsciously. In the world of music, too, features such as harmony and Bach's equal temperament show how humans find beauty in the fluctuation between regularity and irregularity.
Force / evolution thinking
Society is changing drastically. Changes to halt the collapse of biodiversity and actions to keep a sustainable society no longer have a temporal grace. We need more people to change society. We often say that things "evolve" by changing society. If we say that the changing society is evolving, will we be able to learn more about the process of this evolving society, from the evolution of living things?