interpr      rity

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Realistic

 

  • having sound judgement, fair and sensible.

  • as much is appropriate of fair ; moderate.

  • relates to common sense.

  • capable of reasoning; rational.

  • Governed by or being in accordance with reason or sound thinking.

Reasonable'ness'

 

  • actually existing as a thing or occurring in fact, not imagined or supposed.

  • (of a thing) not imitation or artificial, genuine.

  • complete, utter (used for emphasis.)

  • having or showing a sensitive and practical idea of what can be achieved or expected.

  • representing things in a way that is accurate and true to life.

I share them - because they are worth it. I believe it is valuable knowing about them, and understanding what they represent - to inturn develop your own opinion regarding the bigger picture.

Reasoning
Recognise

 

  • the action of thinking about something in a logical, sensible way.

  • think, understand, and form judgement logically.

  • identify (someone or something) from having encountered them before; know again.

  • acknowledge the existence, validity, or legality.

Reconfigure

 

  • is the process of recovering mechanisms and relationships that used to define feudalism.

  • of power whereby the illusions of the public sphere are maintained only to give sanction to the decision of leaders : the dominant social system in midieval Europe, in which the nobility held lands from the Crown in exchange for military services, and vassals were in turn tenant of the noble, while the peasants were obliged to live in their lord's land and give him homage, labour and share of produce, notionally inexchange for military protection.

  • "the evidence of a radical centrifugation at the heart of interiors everywhere in the wake of contemporary adventures in refeudalisation."

  • (further reading.)

Refeudalisation

 

  • configure ( something) differently.

  • to change the shape or formation of (something.)

Reflecting

 

  • serious thought or consideration.

  • thought, thinking, consideration.

Reflection
  • (of a surface or body) throw back (heat, light, or sound) without absorbing it.

  • think deeply or carefully about.

  • you look at again (a thought memory, etc) more thoroughly once again.

  • thoughtfully.

Refuge

 

  • a rule or directive made and maintained by an authority.

  • the action or process of regulating or being regulated.

  • a government order having the force of law.

  • a principle, rule or law designed to control and govern conduct.

Regulations
  • the state of being safe or sheltered from persuit, danger or difficulty.

  • a place or situation providing safety or shelter.

  • shelter or protection from danger or distress.

Reinterpret

 

  • free from tension and anxiety.

  • make or become less tense or anxious.

  • easy of manner.

  • feeling comfortable; calm; no worries.

Relaxed

 

  • interpret(something) in a new or different light.

  • to give or provide the meaning of; explain ; explicate; elucidate; from a different perspective.

  • "explain or understand" the meaning of (information or actions.)

  • the construe or understand in a particular way.

  • if you reexamine the meaning of something and found something new or different.

Reluctant

 

  • scientific study of language and its structure including the study of grammar, syntax and phonetics. specific branches of linguistics include sociolinguistics, computational linguistics, comparative linguistics, and structural linguistics.

  • the study of human speech including the nature, structure, and development of a language and growth.

  • be entitled or appointed to act or speak for (someone), especially in an official capacity.

  • constitue, amount to...

  • depict ( a particular subject) in a work of art.

  • state or point our clearly.

Represent

 

  • a limiting rule or circumstance; a restriction.

  • a point or level beyond which something does not or may not extend or pass.

Resourceful
  • a stock or supply of money, materials, staff and other assets that can be drawn on by a person or organisation in order to function properly (effectively.)

  • an action or strategy which may be adopted in overse circumstances.

  • a leisure occupation.

  • differences between economical end ecological.

Resources

 

  • is important for reaching out and targeting potential customers. This means going above and beyond and using every source or asset at his/her fingertips to close the deal. Sometimes, figuring out how to be a better salesman requires thinking outside the box of traditional sales methods and processes.

Response

 

  • the state or fact of having a duty to deal with something or of having control over somebody.

  • the state or fact of breing accountable or to blame for something.

  • the ability or opportunity to act indipendently and take decisions without authorisation.

Responsibility
  • a verbal or written answer.

  • a reaction to something : a question, experience or other type of stimuli.

  • an emotional response.

Retention
  • to change to an opposite direction, position, or cause of action.

  • a change (as of fortune) often for the worsts.

Reversals

 

  • the continued possession, use, or control of something.

  • the action of absorbing and continuing to hold on a subtance.

Revolution
  • a situation involving exposure to danger, harm or loss.

  • a propability or threat of damage, injury, liability, loss or any other negative occurence that is caused by external or internal vulnerabilities.

  • something or someone that creates or suggests a hazard.

  • the chance of loss or the perils to the subject matter of an insurance contract, also the degree of propability of such loss.

  • an insurance hazard from a specified cause or source.

Risk

 

  • the process by which different kinds of living organism are believed to have developed from earlier forms during the history of earth.

  • the gradual development of something.

  • a pattern of movements or manoeuvres.

  • a forcible over throw of a government or social order, in favour of a new system.

  • an instant of revolving.

Rococo
  • a part of a regular procedure rather than for a special reason.

  • frequently and without proper consideration of the consequences.

  • a set of customary or unchanging and often mechanically performed activities or procedures.

Routinely
  • french artistic movement late 18th Century (late Baroque.)

  • characteristics are elaborate ornamentation, asymmetrical values, pastel colour palette and curved or serpentine lines.

  • French associated with King Louis XV.

  • The notion of the salon is an Enlightenment era ideal that transformed the salon, or living room, into the central space for aristocracy to entertain guests and engage in intellectual conversation.

  • are highly unified in nature and represent the coming together of a number of decorative arts (interiors.)

  • furniture rose to new heights and emphasized light hearted frivolity.

  • furniture , friezes, sculptures, metalwork, wall and ceiling decpration are woven together stylistically.

  • ASYMMETRY : lacking a common measure between two objects or quantities; incommensurability.

  • SERPENTINE : sinous, curving in alterate directions.

  • a reaction to the rigidity of Baroque Style, the frivolous and play Rococo first manifested with interior design and decorative work.

  • INTERIORS are charecterised by their elaborate detail, intricate patterns, serpentine design work, asymmetry, and a predisposition to lighter, pastel or gold - based colour palettes.

  • FURNITURE lighter easier to move around at social gatherings.

  • was freestanding, as opposed to wall-based, in order to accentuate the lighthearted and versatile atmosphere that was desired by the aristocracy.

  • mirrors popular and mahogany strength.

  • sculpted forms - interior ornaments - on ceiling, leafy or shell-like textures.

  • delicate interlacings of curves based on the fundamental shapes of 'S' and naturals shapes and shells.

  • a decline 1750's - critisides for its triviality and excess in ornament. :: NEO - CLASSICISM.

  • art themes of love, classical myths, youth and playfulness.

  • very delicate porcelain vs marble (heavy materials.)

  • architecture more graceful and light (light hearted.)

  • brought significant changes to the building of edifices, placing an emphasis on privacy rather than the grand public majesty, as well as a move towards healthier environments.

  • 1699 king louis XIV demanded more youthful work produced in his reign.

Russian Constructivism
  • xxx

Rxxx
  • a style or movement in which assorted mechanical objects are combined into abstract mobile structural forms. The movement originated in Russia in the 1920's as has influenced many aspects of modern architecture and design.

  • a view which admits as valid only constructive proofs and entities demonstrable by them, implying that the latter have no independent existence.

  • is basically a theory : based on observation and scientific study, about how people learn. It says that people construct their own understanding and knowledge of the world, through experiencing things and reflecting on those experiences.

  • often associated with pedagogic approaches that promote active learning, or learning by doing.

  • a dull formal manner of teaching.

Scrutiny
  • try to find something by looking or otherwise seeking carefullty and thoroughly.

  • to carefully look for someone or something.

Search
  • critical observation or examination.

  • surveillance; close and continuals watching and guarding.

  • the careful and detailed examination of something in order to get information about it.

  • a searching study, inquiry, or inspection.

Secondary Sources
  • conscious Knowledge of one's own character and feelings.

  • is having a dear perception of your personality, including strengths, weaknesses, thoughts, beliefs, motivation and emotions.

  • helps you to understand others and how they perceive you.

Self - Awareness
  • describe, discuss, interpret, comment upon, analyse, evaluate, summarise, and process primary sources. SS material can be articles in newspapers or popular magazines, book or movie reviews, or articles found in scholarly journals that discuss or evaluate someone else's original research.

Sacrifice
  • protected from or not exposed to danger or risk, not likely to be harmed or lost.

  • not likely to cause or lead harm or injury.

Safe
  • 1 ) Making physical and economical sacrifice (the body.)

  • 2 ) cultivating an open, inquisitive mind and purging oneself of prejudices (the mind.)

  • 3 ) showing deep respect and love to (for) others.

  • 4 ) subordinating one's one will to a higher will for the greater good (the spirit.)

  • A new philosophy, a new way of life, is not given for nothing. It has to be paid for dearly and only acquired with much patience and great effort. - Fyodor Dostcevsky.

Sales
  • a plan for carrying out a process or procedure, giving lists of intended events and times.

  • an appendix to a formal document or statute, especially as a list, table or inventory.

  • arrange or plan ( an event) to take place at a particular time.

  • a plan or procedure, usually written, for a proposed objective, especially with reference to the sequence of and time allotted to each item or operation necessary to its completion : a series of things to be done or events to occur at or during a particular time or period.

  • a plan of things that will be done and the times when they will be done.

  • busses and transport.

  • a basic time management tool.

Schedule
  • Sales are characterised by its knowledge of its customers. They know their needs and how to cater for them, and visit or follow up with them regularly.

  • Regular visits allow you to meet more people in the company. More people means more business.

  • Understand their purchasing patterns. Who makes the decisions? price and delivery and services? Is the client expecting discounted prices?

  • Market trends : are there new products being introduced? or break-through innovations disrupting an existing market?

  • Competitors : How are they positioned? How are their product/service vs yours? What is unique to them vs to you? What is the demand for your product vs. someone else's?

Self - Confidence
  • psychologist Albert Bandura has defined it as one's belief in one's ability to succeed in specific situations or accomplish a task. One's sense of SE can play a major role in how one approaches goals, tasks and challenges.

Self - Efficacy
  • is extremely important in almost every aspect of our lives, and people who lack it can find it difficult to become successful. Two main things contribute to self efficacy and self esteem.

  • admired by others and inspire confidence in others.

  • the more prepared you are the more confident you'll feel about your expertise and competency. Preparation will help you avoid getting tripped up by life's unexpected glitches.

  • learn everything you can about the industry, your subject matter, your goals and what drives you towards success. Before you start a task, first imagine how you want to feel once you've completed it. Don't try to accomplish too much at once. Break complex tasks into smaller (manageable) ones (pieces.)

Self - Gratifying
  • the branch of linguistics and logic concerned with meaning.

  • LOGICAL : concerned with matters such as sense and refference and presupposition and implications.

  • LEXICAL : concerned with the analysis of words meaning(ful) and relations between them.

  • the meaning of a word, phrase or text.

  • the language used ( as in advertising, or political propaganda) to achieve a desired effect on an audience especially therough the use of words with novel or dual meaning.

  • interpretation of words.

  • [...] is the study of the relation between material signs and the state affairs wot which they can refer.

Semantics
  • the act of pleasing oneself or satisfying one's desires; especially, the satisfying of one's own sexual urges; impulses, needs 0 desires.

Semiotic
  • a faculty by which the body perceives an external stimulus, one of the faculties of sight, smell, hearing, taste and touch.

  • a feeling that something is the case.

  • a sane and realistic attitude to situations and problems.

  • a way in which an expression or situation can be interpreted : a meaning.

Sense
  • the study of signs and symbols and their use or interpretation : branches of pragmatic, semantics and syntactics - discourse, story, use.

  • is the study of meaning - making.

  • SOCIAL FUNCTION

Shelter
  • easily understood or done, presenting no difficulty.

  • plain, basic or uncomplicated in form, nature or design without much decoration or ornamentation.

  • composed of a single element, not compound.

  • of very low intelligence.

  • make simpler, or easier to understand.

Simplified
  • a place giving temporary protection from bad weather or danger.

  • a shielded or safe condition; protection - from harmful things.

  • a structure that covers or protects people or things : a place that provides food and assistance. 

  • a place to live.

Sins
  • the ability to do something well, expertise.

  • train (a worker) to do a particular task.

  • an ability and capacity acquired through deliberate, systematic, and sustained effort to smoothly and adaptively carry-out complex activities or job functions involving ideas (cognitive skills), things (technical skills), and / or people (interpersonal) skills.

  • competence.

Skill
  • an immortal act considered to.

  • is doing what is wrong or not doing what is right according to "god's" rule.

  • Pride ; Envy; Gluttony; Lust; Anger; Greed; Sloth.

Social - Change
  • social activities club.

  • these clubs are centered on the activities available to the club members in the city or area in which the club is located.

  • some have a traditional clubhouse, bar or restaurant where members gather; or does not.

  • where members go in order to meet each other and enjoy leisure and activities

  • relating to, devoted to, or characterised by friendly companionship or relations.

  • [club] an organisation composed of people who cvoluntarily meet on a regular basis for a mutual purpose other than educational, religious, charitable or financial pursuits.

Social - Club
  • refers to any significant alteration over time in behaviour patterns and cultural values and norms. By "significant" alteration, sociologists mean changes yielding profound social consequences.

Sociolising
  • done or existing alone.

  • single ; only.

  • a person who lives alone ( without companions.)

  • saddened by isolation.

Solitary
  • chit - chat : to building long lasting building relationships. Becoming honest and bare - truly showing who you are. Authentic : action.

Solitude
  • having, revealing or involving a great deal of worldly experience and knowledge of fashion and culture.

  • (of a machine, system, or technique) developed to a high degree of complexity.

  • talk or reason in an impressively complex and educated manner.

Sophisticated
  • a state or isolation - situation for being alone.

  • a lonely or uninhabited place : opposite of loneliness.

  • it is a place where you can be your own - not many can handle being alone.

  • peaceful and pleasant.

Soul
  • a continuous area or expanse which is free, available or unoccupied.

  • the dimensions of height, depthh and width within which all things exist and move.

  • the amount of paper used or needed to write about a subject.

  • the freedom to live, think and develop in a way that suites one.

Space
  • the spiritual or immaterial part of human being, or animal, regarded as immortal.

  • emotional or intellectual energy or intensity, especially as revealed in a work of art or an artistic performance.

  • the essence or embodiedment of a specific quality.

Specialised
  • the non-physical part of a person which is the seat of emotions and character, the soul.

  • as an appiration after death ; a ghost as a manifested person.

  • supernatural being.

  • the prevailing or typical quality, mood or attitude of a person, group or period of time.

  • a person identified with their most prominent quality or with their role in a group or movement.

  • the quality of courage, energy and determination.

  • the real meaning or the intention behind something as opposed to its strict verbal interpretations.

  • the principle of conscious life, the vital principle in humans, animating the body or mediating between body and soul.

  • a particular way of thinking, feeling or behaving.

  • something "immortal" lives within us.

  • a force or principle believed to animate living beings.

  • (of space) the unique and independent traits that will help it stand out from others similar to.

  • any sensible (in the true meaning of the word) person realises that space has the ability to uplift, inspire, refresh and relax the spirit of each individual experiencing that space can leave almost meditational, inspirational and spiritual auras that endure long after the individual has moved on.

  • (of space) refers to the unique and cherished aspects of a place; often those celebrated by artists and writers, but also those cherished in folk tales, festivals and celebrations. It is thus as much in the invisible weave of culture (stories, art, memories, beliefs, history, etc.) as it is the tangible physical...

Spirit
  • concentrate on and become expert in a particular subject or skill.

  • requiring or involving detailed and specific knowledge or training.

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Spiritual Intelligence (SQ)
  • diminish or destroy the value or quality of (something.)

  • harm the character of (a child) by being too lenient or indulgent.

  • by extremely or aggressively eafer.

  • to impair, damage or harm the character of nature of (something) by universe treatment excessive indulgence etc. pampering.

Spoiled

 

  • becomming more mainstream in scientific inquiry and philosophical/ psychological discussion - it becomes the source of guidance.

Spontaneity
  • a person with an interest or concern in something; especially a business.

Stakeholder

 

  • the condition of being spontaneous- spontaneous behaviour or action.

  • the state or quality of being spontaneous.

  • coming or resulting from a natural impulse or tendency, without effort or premeditation, natural and unconstrained; unplanned.

Stalely
  • the ability to sustain prolonged physical or mental effort.

  • usually a long straining activity ending in exhaustion.

Stamina

 

  • having lost freshness, effervescence, or palatability.

  • lacking originality or spontaneity.

  • ineffective, or uninspired - usually from being out of practice - or having done the same thing for too long.

  • result for being kept for too long (bread.)

Standard
  • a genre of science fiction that has a historical setting and typically features steam-powered machinery rather than advanced technology.

  • incorporates technology and aesthetic designs inspired by 19th century industrial steam-powered machinery.

Steampunk

 

  • a level of quality and attainment.

  • something used as a measure, norm or model in comparative evaluations.

  • ideas about morally correct and acceptable behaviour.

  • something that's very good and that is used to make judgements about the quality of other things.

  • a level of excellence or quality.

Structure Relocation
  • a particular procedure by which something is done, a manner or way.

  • a distinctive appearance, typically determined by the principles according to which something is designed.

  • elegance and sophistication.

  • design or make in a particular form.

  • designate with a particular name, description or title.

  • a manner characteristic of...

Style

 

  • is a process of relocating a structure from one place to another.

  • disassembling or reassembling.

  • transporting as a whole.

Sub - Conscious
  • the part of the mind one isn't fully aware of, but which influences one's actions and feelings.

  • receiving a desire you are not fully aware of.

Substantive

 

  • becomming more mainstream in scientific inquiry and philosophical/ psychological discussion - it becomes the source of guidance.

Suffocate
  • existing or occuring at or on the surface.

  • appearing to be true or rea only until examined more closely.

  • concerned only with what is obvious or apparent : not thorough or complete ; affecting only the outer parts or the surface of something; not deep or serious, lying close to the surface.

  • never thinking about things that are serious or important.

  • hides what is inside. They act like someone they are not on the ouside, so that no one can get close enough to see who they really are on the inside.

  • is something on the surface or a person concerned only about obvious things.

Superficial

 

  • inability / unable to breath.

Superior
  • unnecessary, especially through being more than enough.

Superflous

 

  • higher in rank, status or quality.

  • having or showing an overly high opinion of oneself; conceited.

  • further above or out; higher in position.

  • higher authority.

  • courageously or serverly indifferent.

  • whose skills have been evaluated as excellent.

Survival
  • concerned with something, especially language, as it exists at one point in time.

Synchronic
  • the state or fact of continuing to live or exist, typically inspite of an accident, odeal, or difficult circumstances.

Syntax
  • the combination of components or elements to form a connected whole.

  • (in Hegelian philosophy) the final stage in the process of dialectical reasoning, in which a new idea resolves the conflict between thesis and anti-thesis.

Synthesis

 

  • the arrangement of words or phrases to create well formed sentences in a language.

  • a branch of semiotics that deals with the formal relation between signs or expressions in abstraction from their signicication, and their interpreters.