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Cognitive Language

Cognitive language, which is used by observers to describe sentience to themselves, goes beyond linguistics and encompasses a broader understanding of the human condition. It includes factors such as spoken language (such as one's mother tongue), cultural language (including customs, traditions, and mythological stories), and the interpretation of history.

Both gendered and gender-neutral language play significant roles in the development of the Gender Cognition Spectrum Index (GCSI) over time. Language has a profound impact on shaping our understanding of gender across the spectrum.

When discussing sentience from an epistemological standpoint, observers rely on languages acquired through human communication. They can express their observations using their mother tongue or any other acquired language, or they can convey it through a cultural language. It's important to note that cognitive language should not be confused with spoken languages.

Throughout human history, numerous spoken languages have emerged as part of our shared human experience. There are thousands of languages and millions of dialects that reflect our diverse linguistic landscape.

It is crucial to grasp the significance of language in human cognition. When an observer encounters the human condition, they describe it using a specific language. This language consists of conventions and conceptual frameworks that are applied within those conventions. Through these languages, observers can also reflectively perceive the world.

The amalgamation of all responses to stimuli in an observer's surrounding contributes to the development of a cognitive language.

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