“Deleuze’s notion of structure is itself therefore marked by a lack of equilibrium and by processes of reciprocal determination where each reciprocating side determines the other, but only as something in movement, resistant to identity and disruptive of any settled structure, for example of knowledge.
This necessary reciprocal determination between an essentially excessive series and an essentially lacking one allows Deleuze to make the following political statement:
“It is this disequilibrium that makes revolutions possible. It is not at all the case that revolutions are determined by technical progress. Rather, they are made possible by this gap between the two series, which solicits realignment of the economic and political totality in relation to the parts of the technical progress.” (LoS, 49, 64)