sociologically


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so·ci·ol·o·gy

 (sō′sē-ŏl′ə-jē, -shē-)
n.
1. The study of human social behavior, especially the study of the origins, organization, institutions, and development of human society.
2. Analysis of a social institution or societal segment as a self-contained entity or in relation to society as a whole.

[French sociologie : socio-, socio- + -logie, study (from Greek -logiā; see -logy).]

so′ci·o·log′ic (-ə-lŏj′ĭk), so′ci·o·log′i·cal (-ĭ-kəl) adj.
so′ci·o·log′i·cal·ly adv.
so′ci·ol′o·gist n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.sociologically - with regard to sociology; "sociologically speaking, this is an interesting phenomenon"
Translations
sociologiquement

sociologically

[ˌsəʊsɪəˈlɒdʒɪkəlɪ] ADVsociológicamente

sociologically

advsoziologisch; sociologically speakingin soziologischer Hinsicht
References in periodicals archive ?
Sociologically, Pashtuns cede leadership to clergy in times of crises and inter/intra tribal conflict due to the clergy's neutrality and acceptance.
Sociologically, this is a problematic definition because there are serious, sensible etc people also in the working class and the upper class.
Pratt stressed the importance of not underestimating the difficulty of developing an autonomous Chauffeur system, both technologically and sociologically. Technically, how do we train a machine about the social ballet required to navigate through an ever-changing environment, as well as, or better than, a human driver?
On the second step, researcher tested the influence of sociologically positive and negative impact of New Silk Road for Pakistan on CPEC under NSR.
How to study the professions sociologically in the early twenty-first century?
While addressing at an event in Praghati Bhawan in Hyderabad, he expressed his desire to see people from the Yadav and Kuruma communities to develop the, economically, sociologically and politically.
It is absolutely sociologically untenable to make this claim." In concluding her lecture, Hurd pointed out the importance of understanding how these myths are affecting people's understanding of religious freedom and the ways in which they are shaping political agendas worldwide.
"An exemplar of sorts for my state and country, these villages will be planned with an intention to be holistically sustainable, economically, ecologically, sociologically, technologically, and high on education, skills and health.
Identity, sociologically viewed, is not the answer to the question who you are, but whether you have remained true to the system of values in which you believe, in contrast to the political instrumentalization with which a particular structure of government, wants to ensure the legitimacy of its rule, with the people instead of in the name of the people.
She arranges the readings in sections on thinking sociologically; culture, socialization, and interaction; constructing deviance and normality; gender; race; and social class.
The focus of the research is the motivations, representations and strategies of politically active emigrants in branches of home political parties abroad.The research will be done through an original multi-methods research design computer-assisted discourse analysis, qualitative comparative analysis and quantitative questionnaire analysis to gather rich and sociologically relevant data.
The point of Swingle's book, however, is to broaden the scope of her observations to encompass everyday users of "i-tech," the author's term for interactive technology, not just those who are addicted -- or as she puts it, to examine those who are affected by "technological integration versus technological interference." The author addresses the topic both biologically (what goes on in our brains) and sociologically, from childhood to adulthood.