In science, human behavior, or the behavior of humans, refers to the typical or atypical traits or characteristics of the activities or movements of people, singularly or interactively.

Thermodynamics
A number of people have attempted to explain human behavior thermodynamically. [1] Two of the earliest to do this, supposedly, were Americans anthropologist Leslie White and sociologist Fred Cottrell. [2]

References
1. Anderson, Ralph E., Carter, Irl E., and Lowe, Gary. (1999). (thermodynamics, pgs. 289, 10, 303). Aldine Transaction.
2. Trigger, Bruce G. (1990). “Monumental Architecture: a Thermodynamic Explanation of Symbolic Behavior”, World Archaeology, 22(2): 119-132.

Further reading
‚óŹ Ziebart, Brian D, Maas, Andrew, Bagnell, J.A., and Dey, Anind K. (2009). “Human Behavior Modeling with Maximum Entropy Inverse Optimal Control” (pgs. 92-97), School of Computer Science, Carnegie Mellon University; published in Spring Symposia, of the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence.

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