Write about behavior here.





The behavior of people needs to be observed by the participants in a situation, by each individual so as to feed most accurate data into the individual's imagined identification of the context, the applicable rules, and one's desires. Often this data can be handled more simply by assigning roles to all the participants including oneself. These assigned roles can be changed on the fly when the initial identification of the roles appears to not be producing expected forthcomings of the participants. The cluster of roles playing out in context comprise an imagined situation to which the individual responds so as to best produce satisfaction of one's needs. Each of the participants are indepently assigning meaningfulness to their perception of the situation and merged with their own perceived needs, too; this is all suimultaneously going on via each participating person in the situation. There are varying amounts of commonality among the participants, based on prior instruction via sharing beliefs and role patterns of responses, so sometimes many of the participants act in coherence to their mutual perception of the situation, yet the accuracy of that mutual common belief is a function of their common history instead of the actual real situation as viewed by use of a larger contextual awareness. Each person combines their prior understanding of implications of similar contexts as is now perceived to be ongoing, and based on their imagined role in that situation, produces their behavior. By J E D Cline on 20080207, 1228 hrs, Ephrata, WA 98823-1713

Copyright © 2008 James E. D. Cline. Permission granted to reproduce providing inclusion of a link back to this site and acknowledgment of the author and concept designer James E. D. Cline.