senso-concept-Mcs (sctnOgms)

McsHitp-creation:: {2019-12-23},

overview of sctnOgms

· socialitation is a-biobody comprised of many organisms for a-GOAL.

* McsEngl.McsStn000002.last.html//dirStn//dirMcs!⇒sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.dirMcs/dirStn/McsStn000002.last.html!⇒sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.ogmMany!⇒sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.population-of-organisms!⇒sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.socialitationOgm!⇒sctnOgms, (from organization)
* McsEngl.socialitation-of-organisms!⇒sctnOgms, (from organization)
* McsEngl.sltnOgnm!⇒sctnOgms, {2024-02-17}
* McsEngl.sctnOgms!=McsStn000002, {2024-04-04}
* McsEngl.sctnOgms!=socialitation-of-organisms,
* McsEngl.stnOgm!⇒sctnOgms, {2020-11-14}
* McsEngl.sysOgm!⇒sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.sysOrganism!⇒sctnOgms, {2020-03-27},
* McsEngl.system.socialitation!⇒sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.system-of-organisms!⇒sctnOgms,
====== langoSinago:
* McsSngo.zo-vo!=socialitation,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.κοινώνωση!η!=socialitation, από οργάνωση, {2019-12-30},

01_node of sctnOgms

· any subsystem of sctnOgms.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'01_node,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att004-node,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'node,

* organisms-node,
* satisfiers-node,

02_node-of-organisms of sctnOgms


* McsEngl.sctnOgms'02_node-of-organisms,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att011-node-of-organisms,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'node-of-organisms,

member of sctnOgms

· any organism PART of the-socialitation.

* McsEngl.member-of-socialitation,
* McsEngl.participant-of-sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att001_organism,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'organism,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'member,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'participant,

sociality of sctnOgms

· the-relations among the-organisms.
"Sociality is the degree to which individuals in an animal population tend to associate in social groups (gregariousness) and form cooperative societies.
Sociality is a survival response to evolutionary pressures.[1] For example, when a mother wasp stays near her larvae in the nest, parasites are less likely to eat the larvae.[2] Biologists suspect that pressures from parasites and other predators selected this behavior in wasps of the family Vespidae.
This wasp behaviour evidences the most fundamental characteristic of animal sociality: parental investment. Parental investment is any expenditure of resources (time, energy, social capital) to benefit one's offspring. Parental investment detracts from a parent's capacity to invest in future reproduction and aid to kin (including other offspring). An animal that cares for its young but shows no other sociality traits is said to be subsocial.
An animal that exhibits a high degree of sociality is called a social animal. The highest degree of sociality recognized by sociobiologists is eusociality. A eusocial taxon is one that exhibits overlapping adult generations, reproductive division of labor, cooperative care of young, and—in the most refined cases—a biological caste system."

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att002-sociality,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'sociality,
* McsEngl.sociality-of-socialitation,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.κοινωνικότητα!=sociality,


">parasocial relation:
A parasocial relationship is a one-sided emotional attachment that a person forms with a non-interactive media persona, such as a fictional character, a celebrity, or a social media influencer. The term was coined by sociologist Donald Horton and psychologist Richard Wohl in their 1956 paper "Mass Communication and Parasocial Interaction: Observations on Intimacy at a Distance."

**Examples of Parasocial Relationships**
* A fan who feels like they know a celebrity intimately from watching their interviews and social media posts.
* A child who feels like their favorite cartoon character is their friend.
* A listener who feels like they have a personal connection with a radio or podcast host.

**Causes of Parasocial Relationships**
* **The illusion of intimacy.** Media personas provide a constant stream of information about themselves, including their thoughts, feelings, and experiences. This can create the illusion of intimacy, even though the relationship is not reciprocal.
* **The desire for connection.** People who are lonely or isolated may be more likely to form parasocial relationships, as they can provide a sense of companionship and belonging.
* **The vicarious experience of emotions.** Media personas can provide a safe and controlled way to experience a wide range of emotions, such as love, sadness, and excitement.

**Benefits and Risks of Parasocial Relationships**
* **Social connection and companionship.** Parasocial relationships can provide a sense of connection and companionship, even for people who are lonely or isolated.
* **Emotional support.** Media personas can provide a listening ear and emotional support, especially for people who are going through difficult times.
* **Self-esteem and identity.** Parasocial relationships can help people to develop their self-esteem and identity by providing role models and inspiration.

* **Disillusionment.** When people realize that their parasocial relationships are not real, they can experience feelings of disappointment, sadness, and anger.
* **Addiction.** People who are addicted to parasocial relationships may spend excessive amounts of time and energy engaging with media personas, to the detriment of their other relationships and responsibilities.
* **Social anxiety.** Parasocial relationships may make people more anxious about forming real-world relationships, as they may fear that they will not be able to live up to the idealized images of their media personas.

**Overall, parasocial relationships are a complex phenomenon with both positive and negative aspects.** While they can provide a sense of connection and comfort, they are not a substitute for real-world relationships. It is important for people to be aware of the potential risks of parasocial relationships and to maintain a healthy balance between their online and offline interactions."
[{2023-12-11 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.parasocial-relation,
* McsEngl.sociality.parasocial,

03_node-of-satisfiers of sctnOgms


* McsEngl.sctnOgms'03_node-of-satisfiers,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att007-node-of-satisfiers,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'node-of-satisfiers,

06_satisfier of sctnOgms

· the-satisfiers related (consumed, produced, wanted ...) to sctnOgms.

* McsEngl.satisfierOgm,
* McsEngl.satisfierStn!⇒satisfierOgm,
* McsEngl.sfrOgm!⇒satisfierOgm,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'06_satisfier!⇒satisfierOgm,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att012-satisfier!⇒satisfierOgm,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'satisfier!⇒satisfierOgm,


* food,
* safety,
* reproduction,
* governing,
* shelter,

* McsEngl.satisfierStn.specific,


* McsEngl.foodStn,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att006-food!⇒foodStn,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'food!⇒foodStn,

04-admin-system (link) of sctnOgms

05-health of sctnOgms

· the-good|bad-state of socialitation.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'05-health,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att003-health,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'health-003,

* health-of-socialitation,

disorder of sctnOgms

· any dysfunction or dys-structure of a-socialitation.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'disorder,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att008-disorder,
* McsEngl.disorder-of-socialitation,

corruption of sctnOgms

"When you have a role in a system and the culture around the system assigns an algorithm that you are "supposed to follow" to determine how you act in that role, but you instead follow a different algorithm for selfish (or otherwise misaligned) reasons, this is corruption"

* McsEngl.corruption-of-sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att013-corruption,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'corruption,

07_place of sctnOgms

· the-place associated with this socialitation.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'07_place,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att010-place,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'place,

info-resource of sctnOgms

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'attResource,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'Infrsc,


structure of sctnOgms


* McsEngl.sctnOgms'attStructure,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'structure,

DOING of sctnOgms


* McsEngl.sctnOgms'attDoing,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'doing,

goal of sctnOgms

· goal-of-socialitation is its WANTING doing.
· a-sctnOgms exists for this goal.
· a-family for reproduction.
· a-household for shelter, security, companion, fooding, etc.

* McsEngl.goal-of-socialitation,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'att009-goal,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'goal,

organizing of sctnOgms

">organization process:
The organization process, in its general sense, refers to the systematic arrangement of people, resources, and activities to achieve a specific goal. It involves several key steps:
**1. Defining goals and objectives:**
* Start by clearly understanding the overall goals you want to achieve.
* Break down these goals into smaller, achievable objectives that outline the specific steps needed to reach the end goal.
**2. Identifying tasks and activities:**
* List all the tasks and activities necessary to accomplish each objective.
* This involves breaking down complex tasks into smaller, more manageable units.
**3. Grouping tasks and activities:**
* Group related tasks and activities based on commonalities like skills required, resources needed, or project phase.
* This helps in creating a logical flow and avoids duplication of effort.
**4. Assigning responsibilities:**
* Delegate tasks to individuals or teams based on their skills, expertise, and workload capacity.
* Ensure clear communication of responsibilities and expectations to avoid confusion.
**5. Establishing structure and hierarchy:**
* Create an organizational structure that defines the reporting relationships, communication channels, and decision-making authority within the group or team.
* This can be hierarchical, flat, or matrix-based depending on the size and complexity of the project.
**6. Establishing communication channels:**
* Define clear communication channels to ensure smooth information flow between individuals and teams.
* This includes regular meetings, progress reports, and collaborative tools.
**7. Monitoring and evaluation:**
* Continuously monitor progress towards objectives and adjust the plan as needed.
* Evaluate the effectiveness of the organization process and make necessary adjustments to improve efficiency and achieve desired outcomes.
**Additional factors to consider:**
* **Resources:** Identify and allocate necessary resources like equipment, materials, and budget for each task.
* **Tools and technology:** Utilize appropriate tools and technology to support tasks, communication, and collaboration.
* **Flexibility:** The organization process should be adaptable to accommodate changes in goals, priorities, or unforeseen circumstances.
Remember, the specific steps and considerations within the organization process may vary depending on the context, whether it's organizing a personal project, managing a team, or structuring an entire organization.
Do you have any specific area of organization you'd like to delve deeper into, or perhaps a particular challenge you're facing? I can provide more tailored guidance based on your needs."
[{2024-02-17 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.dngOgzg!=organization-process,
* McsEngl.organization-process!=dngOgzg,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'organizing!=dngOgzg,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.οργάνωσης-διαδικασία!η!=dngOgzg,

evoluting of sctnOgms

* McsEngl.sctnOgms'attEvoluting,
* McsEngl.evoluting-of-sctnOgms,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms'evoluting,

=== McsHitp-creation:
· creation of current concept.


* McsEngl.sctnOgms'whole-part-tree,

* sctnOgms,
* Sympan,

* organism,


* McsEngl.sctnOgms'generic-specific-tree,

GENERIC-TREE of sctnOgms

* biobody,

* McsEngl.sctnOgms:bio,

* ,

· :
* ,

* ,


* McsEngl.sctnOgms.specific,
* group-of-organisms, (simple)
* organization, (mid)
* society, (complex)
* societal-sctnOgms,
* societalNo-sctnOgms,


· on sociality:
* group-of-organisms, (simple)
* organization, (mid)
* society, (complex)

* McsEngl.sctnOgms.spec-div.sociality,


· a-socialitation (a-system of organisms for a-goal) of humans.

"An institution is a humanly devised structure of rules and norms that shape and constrain individual behavior.[1][2][3][4] All definitions of institutions generally entail that there is a level of persistence and continuity.[5] Laws, rules, social conventions and norms are all examples of institutions.[6] Institutions vary in their level of formality and informality.[7][8]"
[{2024-02-21 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.association-of-humans!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.human.004-system!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.human.system-004!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.human-socialitation!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.humanSys!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.institution-of-humans!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.interpersonal-relationship!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.sctn!=socialitation-of-humans, {2024-04-04}
* McsEngl.sltn!⇒sctn, {2024-02-18}
* McsEngl.socialitation!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.socialitation-of-humans!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.socialitationHmn!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.001-human!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.human!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.stn!⇒sctn,
* McsEngl.sctn!=socialitation-of-humans,
* McsEngl.system.human!⇒sctn,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.θεσμός!ο!=sctn, {2024-02-21}
* McsElln.κοινωνική-δομή-ανθρώπων!η!=sctn, {2024-02-18}
* McsElln.κοινώνωση-ανθρώπων!η!=sctn,

"An interpersonal relationship is a strong, deep, or close association or acquaintance between two or more people that may range in duration from brief to enduring. The context can vary from family or kinship relations, friendship, marriage, relations with associates, work, clubs, neighborhoods, and places of worship. Relationships may be regulated by law, custom, or mutual agreement, and form the basis of social groups and of society as a whole.[citation needed]
This association may be based on inference,[further explanation needed] love, solidarity, support, regular business interactions, or some other type of social connection or commitment. Interpersonal relationships thrive through equitable and reciprocal compromise,[citation needed] they form in the context of social, cultural and other influences.
The study of interpersonal relationships involves several branches of the social sciences, including such disciplines as sociology, communication studies, psychology, anthropology, and social work.
Interpersonal ties are also a subject in mathematical sociology.[1]
The scientific study of relationships evolved during the 1990s and came to be referred to[by whom?] as "relationship science",[2][need quotation to verify] which distinguishes itself from anecdotal evidence or from pseudo-experts by basing conclusions on data and on objective analysis."

">τι είναι ο θεσμός:
Ο όρος "θεσμός" αναφέρεται σε μια συνέννοια ή ένα σύστημα που έχει εδραιωθεί στην κοινωνία με σκοπό τη διαμόρφωση, τη ρύθμιση και την οργάνωση των κοινωνικών σχέσεων, δραστηριοτήτων και λειτουργιών. Οι θεσμοί μπορούν να περιλαμβάνουν νομικά και πολιτικά συστήματα, οικονομικές αγορές, εκπαιδευτικά συστήματα, θρησκευτικές οργανώσεις και πολλά άλλα. Είναι βασικά στοιχεία της κοινωνικής δομής και διαδραματίζουν κρίσιμο ρόλο στη διαμόρφωση της κοινωνικής συμπεριφοράς και των πολιτισμικών προτύπων.
Οι θεσμοί λειτουργούν με βάση ένα σύνολο κανόνων και προτύπων που καθορίζουν το πώς τα μέλη μιας κοινωνίας πρέπει να συμπεριφέρονται σε συγκεκριμένες καταστάσεις. Αυτοί οι κανόνες μπορεί να είναι επίσημοι, όπως οι νόμοι, ή ανεπίσημοι, όπως οι κοινωνικές συμβάσεις και τα έθιμα. Οι θεσμοί είναι σημαντικοί για την κοινωνική συνοχή και τη σταθερότητα, καθώς παρέχουν ένα πλαίσιο εντός του οποίου μπορούν να λειτουργήσουν οι κοινωνικές αλληλεπιδράσεις."
[{2024-02-19 retrieved}]

01_node of sctn

· any subsystem of sctn.

* McsEngl.sctn'01_node,
* McsEngl.sctn'att001-node,
* McsEngl.sctn'node,

02_node-of-humans of sctn

· any subsystem of humans.

* McsEngl.sctn'02_node-of-humans,
* McsEngl.sctn'att002-node-of-humans,
* McsEngl.sctn'node-of-humans,

03_node-of-satisfiers of sctn

· any subsystem of satisfiers.

* McsEngl.sctn'03_node-of-satisfiers,
* McsEngl.sctn'att003-node-of-satisfiers,
* McsEngl.sctn'node-of-satisfiers,

04_node-of-governance (link) of sctn

05_health of sctn

· the-good|bad-state of socialitationHmn.

* McsEngl.sctn'att005-health,
* McsEngl.sctn'health,

06_place of sctn


* McsEngl.sctn'att006-place,
* McsEngl.sctn'place,

info-resource of sctn


* McsEngl.sctn'Infrsc,

DOING of sctn


* McsEngl.sctn'doing,


* individual-human--socialitation,
* reproductive-socialitation,
* groupHmn,
* organizationHmn,
** consumption-socialitation,
** production-socialitation,
* societyHmn,
* project,
* couple,
* family,
* friendship,
* kinship,

* McsEngl.sctn.specific,


">human reproduction social organizations:
Human reproduction is deeply intertwined with social organizations. Social structures and norms significantly influence various aspects of reproduction, including:
* **Mate selection:** Different societies have varying customs and traditions surrounding mate selection, ranging from arranged marriages to free choice based on individual preferences. These practices can influence who reproduces and with whom.
* **Reproductive behaviors:** Social norms and expectations can shape attitudes towards contraception, abortion, and other reproductive choices. For instance, religious beliefs or cultural taboos might influence family planning decisions.
* **Parental roles and responsibilities:** Childcare and воспитание детей are often shared within families and communities. The involvement of extended family members, social institutions, and community support systems can significantly impact the well-being of children and influence reproductive decisions.
* **Access to healthcare and resources:** Social inequalities can influence access to quality healthcare, education, and resources essential for reproductive health and well-being. This can have a profound impact on reproductive outcomes, particularly for marginalized communities.
Here are some specific examples of how social organizations influence human reproduction:
* **Patriarchal societies:** In societies with strong patriarchal norms, men often hold greater power in decision-making related to reproduction, including mate selection, family size, and childcare.
* **Communal societies:** In some communal societies, childcare and воспитание детей are shared more communally, extending beyond immediate families. This can provide broader support for parents and influence reproductive decisions.
* **Individualistic societies:** In individualistic societies, there is often greater emphasis on individual autonomy and reproductive choices. This can lead to a wider range of family structures and reproductive behaviors.
It's important to note that the relationship between social organization and human reproduction is complex and multifaceted. Social structures are not static and evolve over time, and their influence on reproduction can vary depending on various factors like historical context, economic conditions, and cultural values.
Understanding the interplay between social organizations and human reproduction is crucial for addressing issues related to reproductive health, gender equality, and population dynamics."
[{2024-02-18 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.reproductive-sctn!⇒sltnReproductive,
* McsEngl.sltnReproductive!=reproductive-sctn,
* McsEngl.sctn.reproductive!⇒sltnReproductive,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.αναπαραγωγική-κοινώνωση-ανθρώπων!η!=sltnReproductive,


">human couple in general:
A human couple typically refers to two individuals in a romantic or committed relationship. This concept encompasses a wide range of dynamics, including emotional connection, companionship, mutual support, and often, but not exclusively, romantic love. Couples can be married or unmarried and may live together or separately, depending on their personal circumstances and cultural or legal context.
The dynamics within a couple can vary greatly, influenced by factors such as personality, communication styles, individual needs, and external pressures. Healthy relationships often involve elements like trust, respect, open communication, and the ability to resolve conflicts in a constructive manner.
Couples may seek to share their lives in various ways, including cohabiting, sharing financial responsibilities, planning for the future together, and possibly raising children. The success and health of a couple's relationship are often tied to their ability to adapt to changes, support each other's growth, and maintain a balance between individual autonomy and mutual interdependence.
If you have a specific question or topic in mind regarding human couples, feel free to ask!"
[{2024-02-18 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.couple,
* McsEngl.human-couple,
* McsEngl.sctn.couple,


">marriage institution:
The institution of marriage is a socially and often legally recognized union between individuals that establishes rights and obligations between them, as well as between them and their children, and between them and their in-laws. It is considered a cultural universal, but the definition, practices, and significance of marriage can vary widely between cultures, religions, and societies.
Historically, marriage has been used as a means to secure alliances, acquire property, and produce offspring. In many cultures, it has also been a way to regulate sexuality and ensure the paternity of children. Over time, the concept of marriage has evolved, and in many parts of the world, it has come to be seen primarily as a personal contract between two individuals who are equal partners, based on love and mutual respect.
There are several types of marriage, including:
- **Monogamy**: Marriage to only one person at a time.
- **Polygamy**: Marriage to more than one person at a time, including polygyny (one man married to multiple women) and polyandry (one woman married to multiple men).
- **Same-sex marriage**: Marriage between two individuals of the same sex.
- **Arranged marriages**: Marriages where the spouses are chosen by others, such as family members, based on considerations other than the mutual attraction of the couple.
- **Civil marriage**: A marriage without religious content, conducted by a government official.
- **Religious marriage**: A marriage conducted according to the traditions of a religious community.
The legal recognition of marriage includes rights concerning property ownership, inheritance, parenting, and decision-making in healthcare and death. It often affects taxation, insurance benefits, and eligibility for other government benefits.
In recent decades, there has been significant debate and change regarding the institution of marriage, particularly around issues such as gender equality, divorce, and the recognition of same-sex marriages. These discussions reflect broader societal changes and shifts in values, highlighting the dynamic nature of the institution of marriage."
[{2024-02-18 retrieved}]

">marriage institution:
The marriage institution is a complex and multifaceted concept that has evolved throughout history and across cultures. It can be understood from various perspectives, including:
* **Social institution:** Marriage is a fundamental social institution that shapes family structures, kinship systems, and social norms. It often serves to regulate relationships, establish rights and obligations between spouses, and provide a framework for procreation and child-rearing.
* **Legal contract:** In many countries, marriage is recognized as a legal contract between two individuals, granting them specific rights and responsibilities. These rights may include inheritance rights, spousal support, and parental rights and responsibilities.
* **Religious sacrament:** In many religions, marriage is considered a sacred union blessed by a deity or deities. Religious ceremonies and rituals often accompany marriage, and religious doctrines may guide expectations and obligations within marriage.
The specific characteristics and functions of the marriage institution vary considerably depending on the social, cultural, and historical context. Here are some of the key aspects to consider:
* **Historical evolution:** Marriage customs and laws have undergone significant transformations throughout history. From arranged marriages based on social alliances to the rise of companionate marriages based on love and mutual affection, the concept of marriage has continuously adapted to changing societal values and circumstances.
* **Cultural variations:** Marriage practices and norms differ widely across cultures, reflecting diverse religious beliefs, kinship systems, and social structures. Polygamy, same-sex marriage, and child marriage are just a few examples of practices that vary considerably across different cultural contexts.
* **Contemporary debates:** The institution of marriage continues to be a subject of ongoing debate and contestation. Issues such as same-sex marriage rights, divorce laws, and the changing roles of spouses within marriage are among the contemporary topics that spark discussions about the purpose, definition, and future of marriage.
Overall, the marriage institution remains a significant social force with far-reaching implications for individuals, families, and societies. Understanding its multifaceted nature and historical evolution is crucial for engaging in informed discussions about its role in the contemporary world."
[{2024-02-18 retrieved}]

* McsEngl.marriage!⇒sltnMarriage,
* McsEngl.sctn.marriage!⇒sltnMarriage,
* McsEngl.sltnMarriage!=marriage-socialitation,
====== langoGreek:
* McsElln.γάμος!ο!=sltnMarriage,


· a-socialitation with humanNo-organisms.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms.002-humanNo,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.humanNo, (link)

sctnOgms.organization-004 (link)

sctnOgms.society-005 (link)


· a-socialitation part of a-societyOgm.

* McsEngl.societyOgm'att013-socialitation,
* McsEngl.societyOgm'socialitation,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.006-societal,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.societal,


· a-socialitation NOT part of a-societyOgm.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms.007-societalNo,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.societalNo,


· a-socialitation related with a-satisfier.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms.008-satisfier,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.satisfier,


· a-socialitation not-related with a-satisfier.

* McsEngl.sctnOgms.009-satisfierNo,
* McsEngl.sctnOgms.satisfierNo,


this webpage was-visited times since {2019-12-23}

page-wholepath: / worldviewSngo / dirStn / sctnOgms

· this page uses 'locator-names', names that when you find them, you find the-LOCATION of the-concept they denote.
· clicking on the-green-BAR of a-page you have access to the-global--locator-names of my-site.
· use the-prefix 'sctnOgms' for sensorial-concepts related to current concept 'system.socialitation'.
· TYPE CTRL+F "McsLag4.words-of-concept's-name", to go to the-LOCATION of the-concept.
· a-preview of the-description of a-global-name makes reading fast.

• author: Kaseluris.Nikos.1959
• email:
• edit on github:,
• comments on Disqus,
• twitter: @synagonism,

• version.last.dynamic: McsStn000002.last.html,
• version.1-0-0.2021-04-11: (0-37) ../../dirMiwMcs/dirStn/filMcsStnOgm.1-0-0.2021-04-11.html,
• version.0-1-0.2019-12-23 draft creation,

support (link)