(Redirected from Human)
- They can (typically) be a member of a Human Species (unless they are an engineered species).
- They can (typically) stand upright.
- They can (typically) have hands with opposable thumbs.
- They can (typically) be Linguistic Agents.
- They can (typically) express/feel Emotions.
- They can (typically) be a Linguistic Agent (though possibly deaf and/or mute).
- They can (typically) have one or more Personality Traits.
- They can (typically) have a Human BMI.
- They can have a Mind.
- They can range from being a Human Child (such as a newborn human)., to being a Young Human to being a Middle-Aged Human to being an Older Human.
- They can range from being a Legal Person (able to make and effect Free Choices) to being a Dependent Person.
- They can range from being a Female Human to being a Androgynous Human to being a Male Human.
- They can range from being a Living Human to being a Comatose Human to being a Dead Human to being an [[
- They can range from being an Undernourished Human to being a Well-nourished Human to being an Over-nourished Human.
- They can (typically) belong to a Human Social System.
- They can perform Physical Exercise and Physical Stretching.
- They can have a Face, Fingerprint, etc.
- They can be members of an Ethnic Group.
- See: Autonomous Agent, Living Organism.
- (Kahneman, 2011) ⇒ Daniel Kahneman. (2011). “Thinking, Fast and Slow." Macmillan. ISBN:0374533555
- QUOTE: … Our two disciplines seemed to be studying different species, which the behavioral economist Richard Thaler later dubbed Econs and Humans. Unlike Econs, the Humans that psychologists know have a System 1. Their view of the world is limited by the information that is available at a given moment (WYSIATI), and therefore they cannot be as consistent and logical as Econs. They are sometimes generous and often willing to contribute to the group to which they are attached. And they often have little idea of what they will like next year or even tomorrow.
- (Miller, 1983) ⇒ Harlan B. Miller. (1983). “' Platonists’ and ‘Aristotelians'.” In: Ethics and Animals, pp. 1-14 . Humana Press,
- QUOTE: … that tradition in Western thought most sympathetic to the claims and to the standing of nonhuman animals. For Aristotle, as for Darwin, man is one animal among the others, different surely, primary perhaps, but animal certainly. … It was only a century from Descartes' 'demonstration' that animals are machines to La Mettrie's corollary that humans are machines in exactly the same way (1748). The Darwinian revolution consists in large part of stressing an 'aristotelian' view of nonhumans. ...
- (Shakespeare, 1599) ⇒ William Shakespeare. (1599). “As You Like It."
- All the world's a stage, and all the men and women merely players; they have their exists and their entrances, one man man in his time plays many parts, his acts being seven ages. At first, the infant, ...