development of the European Union and refer to a loss of national identity. In contrast, in the case of stability, the society functions in an efficient manner when meeting the collective goals. Steele., 2002 Adjustment to Change Theory (ACT) ACT considers how individuals adjust to social change and argues that factors such as social support and the nature of the event predict the way individuals and groups evaluate social change. Second, in times of DSC, people are usually confronted with a unique situation that results in confusion and the loss of social cues. Another source is systematic factors. This has unfortunately resulted in the absence of an encompassing approach in the current literature of social change: social change has never been integrated into a single perspective that would define or contextualize DSC within the spectrum of different social contexts. The second key factor leading to the abandonment of FGC was the strategys broader focus on addressing collective rather than individual behaviours, fully recognizing that no one would stop FGC unless they thought that others were going to take the same decision. Progress was also the key idea in 19th-century theories of social evolution, and evolutionism was the common core shared by the most influential social theories of that century.
Studies conducted on the work done. The example of weapons illustrates that these transformational processes should not be equated with progress in general. "Why does a society develop the way it does?." 2002.
Looking for Alibrandi Change, One large change,
Diffusion is not automatic but selective; an innovation is adopted only by people who are motivated to. Population growth among the least developed countries has slowed relatively little, and is the highest.7 annual growth. Combined patterns of change Cyclic and one-directional changes may be observed simultaneously. Kondratyev, who tried to show the recurrence of long waves of economic boom and recession on an international scale. This definition is similar to the one from Taylor ( 1997 in which cultural identity is referred to as the beliefs about shared rules and behaviors (Taylor, 1997, 2002 ; Usborne and de la Sablonnire, 2014 ). This illustrates the rupture in the structure of society that can be found when a DSC occurs as well as the effect on the majority of ordinary group members who cannot rely on collective social support. For instance, let us consider the daily need to relieve ourselves and the issue of open defecation, a major challenge in India and many other countries. Sometimes, when a society is confronted with DSC, its normative structure is ruptured which may lead to societal dysfunction or important disruptions in the usual behavior of group members. 9; see also Bess ( 2015 ) where no change is equated with stability). Theory and research thus far has demonstrated that social change is a complex entity (e.g., McGrath, 1983 ; Buchanan., 2005 ; Subai., 2012 ) that can be conceptualized in many diverging (and confusing) ways.