Chapter 2: Organizational Bioecology

Organizational Bioecology

Effort-Result Model and concept of multisigmoid curve

The distinguishing feature of the biological system in the universe is that they perform one activity or other. This activity leads to results, which can be either negative or positive. The activity is against the inertia in the universe which requires effort. When the intensity of effort in x axis is plotted against the result in y axis, universally, curve follows the sigmoid shape.

Sigmoid graph has 3 segments, say p, q and r. The first segment, p, is the initial phase where the results increases slowly. After it reaches a critical point, (point k, the intra-sigmoid resistant point),  with increasing effort the results increase dramatically/ disproportionately in the mid portion, the segment q. In the third segment any further increase in effort improves the result marginally, and after certain point any increase in effort will not improve the outcome. The phase of resistance is r. (Fig AB1).





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Chapter 1: Bio-economy

Chapter 1 Applied Biocosmology:  Bio-economy

Laws of Universe, Individual, Society, Economy and Stability

Bell Society – Importance of middle group

 Financial Anatomy of the society:

 Money is the haemoglobin of the society. Healthiness of human body depends on the level of haemoglobin. And, a society carrying the burden of being financially deprived is like being anaemic and somehow lugging along. Being in the lower end of normal range of haemoglobin is something, but bleeding profusely and with a haemoglobin less than 5 is akin to the society heading for trouble in its entirety and not just the poor alone.  Any society that wants to be progressive should plan for healthy “humanglobin”.

Let us discuss the models based on universal laws that can make the society progressive in financial terms. Based on the level of “financial haemoglobin”, a society can be classified into 3 groups – moderate, financially challenged and rich. All the three follow the following pattern, varying in degree, since the location of a person in the bell curve is relative. Richer society will be more expensive to live in and relatively the segments described below follow the same pattern.

Taking the example of a moderate society, Figure LB2 shows the model of a general distribution of wealth in a stable society. The volume encompassed by the curve is the total population under consideration. In the stable society it will always be a bell distribution






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