praxiology


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prax·e·ol·o·gy

also prax·i·ol·o·gy  (prăk′sē-ŏl′ə-jē)
n.
The study of human conduct.


prax′e·o·log′i·cal (-ə-lŏj′ĭ-kəl) adj.

praxeology, praxiology

the study of human behavior and conduct. — praxeological, adj.
See also: Behavior
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References in periodicals archive ?
such as functions, curves, etc.; beta-1 as Praxiology; and beta-2 as
While discussing philosophical foundations of The Art of War, Niu (1996) stated that the thoughts of this thin book (1) represent characteristics of Dualism, Futurology and Praxiology, and Sun Zi valued a comprehensive plan for facing the future and the application of most effective and reasonable ways to achieve goals.
In the power process, seen through the prism of praxiology, as effective action, "information" belongs to the set of streams describing the information processes, in cognitive terms it is necessary for the organization to make the subject of its typification (in considerations of P.
Therefore, it is possible to quote from Bourdieu (1977) with the idea of praxiology, Nicolini (2009a, 2009b, 2013) with the idea of shadowing, which is also supported by Gherardi (2012) and Czarniawska (2008), and Bispo and Godoy (2012, 2014) with ethnomethodology.
Colibaba ED, 2007, Praxiology and curricular project in Physical Education and Sports.
A Treatise on Good Robots (Praxiology) is Volume 21 in the series and gathers articles pairing the field of robotics with discussions of their social influence and reception, and is recommended for college-level science, sociology and robotics readers.
Block's discussion of Hayek and praxiology, while Peter Boettke, W.
Yang et al., "The effect of compounds of soothing liver, invigorating spleen, tonifying kidney on the praxiology and immunological function of chronic immobilization stressed rats," Acta Laboratorium Animalis Scientia Sinica, vol.
Toward a social praxiology: The structure and logic of Bourdieu's sociology." Pp.
Herfel, Positive Feedback and Praxiology: Path Dependence in Action, in PRAXIOLOGY AND THE PHILOSOPHY OF TECHNOLOGY 55, 58-59 (Wojciech W.
b) in ethics and praxiology, John Dewey's Democratic Ethics (1888) insisted on the concept of democracy as a way of life and on the possibility of educating citizens according to an enlightened principle of communitarian democracy; it is significant that, even during his early years, Dewey notices the shortcomings of mass procedural democracy, emphasising upon an organicist view of democracy (i.e., a notion of democracy conceived analogically to the general functioning of a body) and upon the idea that democratic order represents an "ethical ideal of humanity".