Monarchy of Concordia
Controlling Human Noise Behavior
Monarchy of Concordia is a globalized society with objective of maintaining peace and harmony in the world by controlling human noise behavior. The Monarchy of Concordia has motto of “Controlling Human Noise Behavior” with guiding principles of energy perspectives in a society. The Monarchy of Concordia is focusing on socio-economic and ergonomics aspects of monitoring and controlling human noise behavior by establishing sovereign political power. Noise is defined as a sensation of unwanted intensity of a wave. It is perception of a pollutant and a type of environmental stressor. The unwanted intensity of a wave is a propagation of noise due to transmission of energy source waves (viz. physical agents) such as sun, light, sound, heat, electricity, fluid and fire. Human Noise Behavior is checked by identifying a source and a sink of noise i.e. a person making noise and a person affected by such noise.
Background of “Controlling Human Noise Behavior”
Let us think in a broader and a bigger perspective of “Controlling Human Noise Behavior”; which will help maintaining peace and harmony in the World and would also benefit many people across the Globe. Understanding of situation/circumstances around people leads logically to better prediction and control of noise behavior. The successful prediction of a ‘Human Noise Behavior” must be based on a thorough knowledge of the stimuli which provoke such behavior among human population. In a relatively simple situation, we can control the antecedent causes of noise behavior to a far greater degree than in complex situations; and the resulting prediction of noise behavior is more certain and more precise because of this control. We do not know the motives for impelling the group/population. For many reasons, the prediction and control of group (and of national/state/govt. & religious bodies) noise behavior are exceedingly difficult. Again, if we can be reasonably sure of the major motives, it may be impossible to arrange conditions to control present motives. In general, self-interest, desire for prestige or for security, and strong emotional needs (for affection, appreciation, and the like) are dependent on social motives.