Tone contributes to quality by establishing the writer's persona for the reader. As others have noted, above, the meaning of "interactive" or "interaction" is hard to determine, because often the terms refer to mechanical attributes of the media you're using. Generally, however, when you want to solicit response and agreement from the audience, you can make your tone less formal and more conversational. Instead of asking, "How would I say this if I were talking to a group of experts?" you might ask, "How would I say this if I were talking to an average person?"
There are different dimensions of "quality" that I think you also want to clarify - the quality of your prose could be understood as the level of craft it displays, the scope of the result it produces, or the sharpness of affect ("affect" refers to the emotional response of the reader, kind of like how the "quality" of a love story is different from a horror film - each produces different emotional responses from the audience). These attributes aren't unrelated, of course: a passionate plea to act may stir a lot of emotions in the reader when it's well-written, but it's also going to be effective when the reader is inspired to action. The language you use within that plea will establish how the audience views you, as a speaker - your persona. How approachable you are depends quite a bit on what strategies you use: do you use contractions and slang, or is the style formal and technical? Do you write as if you want response, or are you telling people how it is? These factors contribute to how welcoming - how interactive - your writing comes off.
Ultimately, if we're just talking about how your prose can be more interactive, you might think about building a more conversational tone. You might worry that a conversational tone won't produce the persona of a technically astute, specialist writer - a persona that builds ethos, or the character of the author. But if a conversational tone produces a higher quality article by building empathy with the reader, we might well say, "the prose is much more effective because the reader sees that interaction between audience and writer is not only possible, but a priority." Then you've established a reader-centered tone, and you encourage response.
If you're talking about tone and interaction by referring explicitly to, say, the mechanical ability of readers to respond with some immediacy to your writing, the above isn't going to be what you're looking for.