Three Characteristics of Dyadic Communication
There are three characteristics of Dyadic Communication which are expressive-protectivedialectic, autonomy togetherness dialectic and novelty predictability dialectic. According to Miller and Steinberg (Trenholm, S. 2011) dyadic communication also known as Interpersonal Communication means when information is well conducted between two or more people. Hence, interpersonal communication consist of exchange correspondence in all sorts of relationships, from functional to occasional to friendly.
These terms all represent dyadic communication but they all have different meanings. As explained by Miller the first stage is called expressive-protective dialectic. This situation is a social process in which two individuals who have established a open relationship, exchange messages in an attempt to create common values and carry out a social goals. At this stage both sender and receiver of messages are in direct contact. However, in the process of this development most people concentrate on how much others express then keeping information privy. Considering Tangaroa’s theory he concluded that “at this stage telling the truth is the key to ensure a healthy relationship”(Had-Hadfield, T. 2013).
Furthermore, is the progression of the autonomy togetherness dialectic stage. At this stage it is all about having the aspiration to tie knot yet feeling the need to detached yourself as a unique individual. To illustrate let’s reflect in an athlete's, as an athlete, wanting to feel a part of a team but also wanting to highlight your individual talents.
Moreover, is the development of the novelty predictability dialectic stage. Often in developing a relationship, there is a lot of relaxation that occur including being able to know what is going to happen next. For example, how your partner will react to certain things and how your daily routine will carry out through the day. Then again, this