Dictionary U V W X Y Z

U C , Unification Congress. (HCOB 29 Sept 66) UGLINESS, 1. a disharmony of wave motion, no matter how high the wave length, is ugliness. But ugliness is also a wave, a disharmony with the wave-length of beauty but very close to it. (Scn 8-80, p. 26) 2 . u g l i n e s s is a disharmony in wave discord with theta. (Scn 8-80, p. 26)

UNBURDENING, 1. as a basic is not at once available on any chain, one usually unburdens it by running later engrams, secondaries and locks. The act of unburdening would be digging off the top to get at the bottom as in moving sand. (HCOB 23 Apr 69) 2 . the technique of thoroughly bringing to view everything contained in an engram by scanning its locks. Alternate running of the engram and scanning its locks should bring about a maximal release of entheta. (SOS, Bk. 2, pp. 280-281)

UNCHANGING GRAPH, if a graph is unchanging there was a PTP. Present time problem is what keeps a graph from changing. (SH Spec 56, 6503C30)

UNCONSCIOUS, 1. any person who is unaware, to a great degree is unconscious. (HCOB 3 Jul 59) 2 . means a greater or lesser reduction of awareness on the part of “I.” An attenuation of working power of the analytical mind. (DMSMH, p. 46)

UNCONSCIOUS, THE, reactively hidden pictures plus circuits plus machinery make up the totality of what Freud called the unconscious. (5810C29)

UNCONSCIOUS MIND, 1. the “unconscious mind” is the mind which is always conscious. So there is no unconscious mind, and there is no u n c o n s c i o u s n e s s . ( E O S , p . 3 9 ) 2 . the only m i n d which is always conscious. This sub-mind is called the reactive m i n d . (SOS, p. xii) See REACTIVE MIND.

UNCONSCIOUSNESS, 1. an excess of randomity imposed by a counter-effort of sufficient force to cloud the awareness and direct function of the organism through the mind’s control center. (Scn 0-8, p. 81) 2 . when the analytical mind is attenuated in greater or lesser degree. (Scn 0-8, p. 66) 3 . actually a manifestation of one’s self-determinism being upset by a counter-effort. (5203CM08) 4 . a condition wherein the organism is dis-coordinated only in its analytical process and motor control direction. (DTOT, p. 25) 5 . is the intensification of unknowingness. (SH Spec 15X, 6106C15) 6 . a halfway end of cycle. (2ACC 8B, 5311CM24) 7. unconsciousness, light or deep, is merely a slide in toward death. (HCL 11, 5203CM08)

UNCONTROLLED LISTING, the pc is permitted to list on and on with no stops or checks. (HCOB 24 Apr 63) UNDERCUTS, runs on a lower case than. (SCP, p. 22)

UNDERLISTED LIST, more than one item RRs or RSes or everything on the list is alive. (SH Spec 255, 6304C04)

UNDER-RESTIMULATION, is just an auditor not putting the pc’s attention on anything. (HCOB 1 Oct 63)

UNDERSHOOTING, to leave a cycle incomplete and go off to something else. (HCOB 26 Aug 70)

UNDERSTANDING, 1. understanding is composed of affinity, reality and communication. (SH Spec 79, 6609C01) 2 . knowingness could simply be a potential understanding. It could be an ability being carried forward, an action taking place; understanding is an action. Understanding is knowingness of life to a certain direction and object and thing or action. The understanding is knowingness in action. We break down this and we get affinity, reality and communication. (5411CM05) 3 . understanding is a sort of a total solvent, it’s the universal solvent, it washes away everything. (SH Spec 79, 6609C01)

UNETHICAL CONDUCT, is actually the conduct of destruction and fear; lies are told because one is afraid of the consequences should one tell the truth; thus, the liar is inevitably a coward, the coward is inevitably a liar. (SOS, pp. 128-129)

UNHAPPINESS, unhappiness is only this: the inability to confront that which is. (NSOL, p. 25)

UNHAPPY PERSON, one whose acceptance levels are continually being violated. (UPC 13, 5406C——)

UNINTENTIONAL WITHHOLD, he doesn’t intend to withhold it but he finds himself in a position of doing so because nobody will listen. (SH Spec 63, 6110C05)

UNION STATION DESTROY, a process; “You invent a way of destroying that (indicated) person.” This is run outside on people chosen at random. It is done to take over destructive automaticities. (HCOB 17 Mar 75, HGC Clear Procedure Outline of February 6, AD8)

UNIT FACSMILE, would be any consecutive related experience in motion and so forth. It would contain as many recordings or as many separate pictures as sight needs in order to produce motion, 75 to 125 pictures a second. This experience may have lasted for a week. (5112CM29B)

U N I T S , in 1965 the Saint Hill Special Briefing Course was organized as follows. It was divided into four units. Unit A covering Level 0. Unit B covering Levels I and II. Unit C covering Levels III and IV. Unit D covering Level VI. (HCO PL 27 Feb 65)

UNIVERSE, 1. a universe is defined as a “whole system of created things.” There could be and are, many u n i v e r s e s , and there could be many kinds of universes. (Scn 8-8008, p. 27) 2 . is an effort to locate oneself. (SH Spec 51, 6109C07)


UNIVERSE O/W, this consists of doing an E-meter assessment of the person on the four points (1) the thetan, (2) the mind, (3) the body and (4) the physical universe, taking the most different needle reaction from the rest and running what was found with Overt-Withhold Straightw7re, Ex: “Recall something you have done to the physical universe,” alternated with “Recall something you have withheld from the physical universe.” (HCOB 5 Oct 59)

U N M O C K , 1 . take down or destroy. (HCO PL 13 Jul 74 II) 2 . make nothing of. (HCOB 19 Jan 68)

UNMOTIVATED ACT, an overt act delivered in the absence of a motivator. (COHA, p. 156) UNREALITY, 1. the consequence and apparency of the practice of not-isness. (Scn 0-8, p. 32) 2 . a substitute of an unknown for a known. (SH Spec 15X, 6106C15) 3. unreality is not-is-ness, our effort trying to make something disappear, with energy. (PRO 15, 5408C20) 4 . u n r e a l i t y is force and invalidation. (SH Spec 294, 6308C14)

UNREDUCED FACSIMILE, it is a facsimile which still has the capability of absorbing your attention unit output. (5206CM24B)

UNUSUAL SOLUTIONS, 1. a phrase describing actions taken by an auditor or a case or auditing supervisor when he or she has not spotted the gross auditing error. The “unusual solution” seldom resolves any case because the data on which it is based (the observation or report) is incomplete or inaccurate. (HCOB 16 Nov 64) 2. an “unusual solution” is one evolved to remedy an abuse of existing technology. (ISE, p. 46)

UNWILLING CAUSE, if he is afraid to be at effect, then he is unwilling cause and is at cause only because he is very afraid of being at effect. Having to be at cause because he doesn’t dare be at effect. (SCP, p. 9) UPC, Universe Process Congress. (HCOB 29 Sept 66)

UPPER INDOCTRINATION, training processes 6 to 9 . The 18th ACC in Washington, July 8 to August 16, 1951, was taught in three units composed as follows: communication course, upper indoctrination course, CCH course. (HCOB 8 Jun 57)

UPPER LEVEL, is very simply defined as anything from Power on up. (ED 110R FLAG) UP SCALE, there is a downward spiral on the tone s c a l e and an upward spiral. These spirals are marked by decreasing or increasing awareness. To go up scale one must increase his power to observe with certainty. (COHA, p. 200) URGES, drives, impulses. (IFR, p. 8)

VACUUM, 1. a vacuum is a super-cold object which, if brought into contact with bank, drinks bank. Objects at 25°F or less have high electrical capacitance, low resistance. (PAB 106) 2 . a v a c u u m is a super-cold object that attracts electronically into it, the whole track. (PAB 97)

VALENCE, 1. a valence is an identity complete with bank mass or mental image picture mass of somebody other than the identity selected by oneself. In other words, what we usually mean by valence is somebody else’s identity assumed by a person unknowingly. (17ACC-10, 5703C10) 2. the valence mechanism produces whole people for the preclear to be and will include habits and mannerisms which are not mentioned in engrams but are a result of the preclear’s compulsion to copy certain people. (SOS, Bk. 2, p. 202) 3 . a valence is a false or true identity. The preclear has his own valence. Then there are available to him the valences of all persons who appear in his engrams. (SOS, p. 106) 4 . just an identity that is so dominant that it balls-up a whole section of the whole track. It takes a large section of the whole track and bundles it all up in a black ball and it’s full of pictures. (SH Spec 105, 6201C25) 5 . a v a l e n c e is a substitute for self taken on after the fact of lost confidence in self. (SH Spec 68, 6110C18) 6 . the combined package of a personality which one assumes as does an actor on a stage except in life one doesn’t usually assume them knowingly. (5707C17) 7. a valence is a commanded mimicry of another person or thing or imagined entity. These commands would be in engrams. The valence is not contained in a circuit. The valence and the circuit are two different things. The valence is a whole person, a whole thing, or a large number of persons or things. The circuit robs “I” of attention units. The valence transplants “I.” It takes “I” and puts him somewhere else. (NOTL, p. 82) 8 . the personality of one of the dramatic personnel in an engram. (DMSMH, p. 81) 9 . the form and identity of the preclear or another, the beingness. (HCOB 23 Apr 69) 1 0 . a valence is a synthetic beingness, at best, or it is a beingness which the pc is not, but is pretending to be or thinks he is. That beingness could have been created for him by a duplication of an existing beingness, or a synthetic beingness built up by the descriptions of somebody else. (SH Spec 41, 6108C17) 1 1 . a facsimile personality made capable of force by the counter-effort of the moment or receipt into the plus or minus randomity of unconsciousness. Valences are assistive, compulsive or inhibitive to the organism. A control center is not a valence. (Scn 0-8, p. 86) 1 2 . there are many valences in everyone. By a valence is meant an actual or a shadow personality, one’s own valence is his actual personality. (SA, p. 159) 1 3 . valens means “powerful” in Latin. It is a good term because it is the second half of ambivalent (power in two directions). It is a good term because it describes the intent of the organism when dramatizing an engram. Multivalence would mean “many powerfuls.” It would embrace the phenomena of split personality, the strange differences of personality in people in one and then another situation. Valence in Dn means the personality of one of the dramatic personnel in an engram. (DMSMH, p. 80)

VALENCE BOUNCER, which prohibits an individual from going into some particular valence. (SOS, p. 182) VALENCE CASE, the schizophrenic of psychiatry, the person who shifts from one identity to another, in Dn, we call a valence case. (SOS, p. 75)

VALENCE CLOSURE, you snap terminals and obsessively become the thing you have overts against. (SH Spec 53, 6109C13)

VALENCE DENYER, which may even deny that the person’s own valence exists. (SOS, p. 182)

VALENCE GROUPER, which makes all valences into one valence. (SOS, p. 182)

VALENCE SHIFT, pc will cognite on having been out of valence and will return to his own valence. It’s a cognition on beingness, not doingness or havingness. (BTB 26 Nov 71 III)

VALENCE SHIFTER, 1. a valence shifter is anything that indicates the person should be somebody else, with such a phrase a person is liable to shift instantly into another valence. (NOTL, p. 110) 2 . a phrase which causes the individual to shift into another identity. The phrase “you ought to be in his shoes” and the phrase “you’re just like your mother” are valence shifters, which change the preclear from his own identity into the whole identity of another person. (SOS, p. 106) 3 . the phrase known as the “valence shifter” may force the person to be in any or every valence (grouper), or may force him to be barred out of a valence (bouncer) so that he cannot imitate some human being such as father, who may have had very good qualities well worth imitating. Typical valence shifters are such phrases as “you’re just like your father,” “I’ll have to pretend I’m somebody else.” (SOS, Bk. 2, p. 201) [This term has since been used to also denote the name of an auditing action.] 4 . a list process to handle “out of valence.” (HCOB 10 Sept 68)

VALENCE WALL, can actually exist in the individual to a point where he can be either one of two persons, himself and another person. In the very highly-charged case, in the case of the obvious psychotic, these valence walls are so well defined that the auditor can almost watch the person click from one valence to another. (SOS, p. 75)

VALIDATION EFFORT PROCESSING, this consists of discovering moments when the preclear is successfully approaching goals, when he is successfully exerting an effort, when his self-determined effort is winning. (5110CM01)

VALIDATION STRAIGHTWIRE, the theory of which was to validate all the good moments of the preclear’s past by having him recall them. (Abil SW, p. 7)

VAMPIRE IDEA, the personality which absorbs the life and lives on the life of others. (PAB 8) VBIs, very bad indicators. (BTB 6 Nov 72RA IV)

VEDA, 1. we find Scn’s earliest certainly known ancestor in the Veda. The Veda is a study of the whereins and whereases and who made it and why. It is a religion. It should not be confused as anything else but a religion. And the word Veda simply means: lookingness or knowingness. (PXL, p. 10) 2 . Veda itself means simply knowingness or sacred lore and don’t think that is otherwise than a synonym. Knowingness has always been considered sacred lore. (PXL, p. 12) VERBATIM, 1. in the same words as the text. (HCO PL 4 Mar 71) 2 . word for word. (HCO PL 17 Mar 74 II)

VERY WELL DONE, 1. if the auditor did the C/S, did a correct session, got an F/N at exam and did the admin and next C/S is correct, then the C/S marks “very well done.” (HCOB 5 Mar 71) 2 . an auditor gets a “very well done” when the session by worksheet inspection, exam report inspection is: (1) F/N, VGIs at examiner, (2) the auditing is totally flubless and by the book, (3) the whole C/S ordered was done without departure and to the expected result. (HCOB 21 Aug 70) V G I s , 1 . abbreviation for very good indicators. It means good indicators to a very marked degree. Extremely good indicators. (BTB 12 Apr 72R) 2 . pc happy. (HCOB 20 Feb 70) V I A , via means a relay point in a communication line. To talk via a body, to get energy via eating alike are communication by-routes. Enough vias make a stop. A stop is made out of vias. (COHA, p. 108)

VICTIM, 1. a destroyed, or threatened with destruction receipt point. (lMACC-7, 5911C12) 2 . a v i c t i m is an unwilling and unknowing effect of life, matter, energy, space and time. (HCOB 3 Sept 59)

VIEWPOINT, 1. a point of awareness from which one can perceive. (PAB 2) 2 . that thing which an individual puts out remotely, to look through. A system of remote lookingness— we’ll call it just remote viewpoint. That’s a specialized kind of viewpoint. And the place from which the individual is himself looking, we’ll call flatly a viewpoint. (2ACC 17A, 5312CM07) 3 . evaluation is the reactive mind’s conception of viewpoint. The reactive mind does not perceive, it evaluates. To the analytical mind it may sometimes appear that the reactive mind has a viewpoint. The reactive mind does not have a viewpoint, it has an evaluation of viewpoint. Thus the viewpoint of the analytical mind is an actual point from which one
perceives. Perception is done by sight, sound, smell, tactile, etc. The reactive mind’s ‘viewpoint’ is an opinion based on another opinion and upon a very small amount of observation, and that observation would be formed out of uncertainties. Thus the confusion of the word viewpoint itself. It can be a point from which one can be aware, which is its analytical definition, and it can be somebody’s ideas on a certain subject which is the reactive definition. (CONA, pp. 208-209)

VIEWPOINT PROCESSING, 1. this process seeks to resolve the problems set up by the evaluation of one being for another. It resolves in particular dependence upon people, objects, bodies and special systems of communication. Viewpoint processing resolves dependencies. (PAB 8) 2 . what we are trying to do here, then, is not to run out all the engrams in the bank but to release and free the viewpoints which are being resisted. (PAB 8)

VIEWPOINT STRAIGHTWIRE, 1. the formula of this process is: all the definitions and axioms, arrangements and scales of Scn should be used in such a way as to bring about a greater tolerance of such viewpoints on the part of the preclear. That means that any scale there is, any arrangement of fundamentals in thinkingness, beingness, could be so given in a straight-wire process that it would bring about a higher state of tolerance on the part of the preclear. (PXL, p. 248) 2 . this process is to increase the preclear’s ability to tolerate v i e w s . (COHA, p. 66)

VIRUS, matter and energy animated and motivated in space and time by theta. (Scn 0- 8, p. 75) VISIO, 1. recalling a scene by seeing it again is called in Dn v i s i o , by which is meant visual recall. (SOS, p. 72) 2 . with visio we perceive light waves, which, as sight, are compared with experience and evaluated. (SOS, p. 59) 3 . the ability to see in facsimile form something one has seen earlier so that one sees it again in the same color, dimension scale, brightness and detail as it was originally viewed. (PXL, p. 230)

VISIO IMAGERY, when a person can recall things he has seen simply by seeing them again, in color, in his mind. (Exp Jour, Winter-Spring, 1950)

VISIO SEMANTIC, the recordings of words read. These are special parts of the sound and sight files. (DMSMH, p. 46)

VITAMIN E, the apparent acting of this vitamin is to oxygenate the blood and inhibit the body from pulling in mental masses due to oxygen-energy starvation. (HCOB 27 Dec 65)

VITAMINS, vitamins are not drugs. They are nutrition. (Aud 71 ASHO) V U N I T , 1 . in 1962 a Saint Hill Special Briefing Course u n i t for co-auditing heavily supervised R2-10 or R2-12 directed toward results. There were no check-sheets beyond course regulations. (HCO PL 8 Dec 62) 2 . the purpose of V unit is to: (1) get the student into some kind of shape to finish the SHSBC, (2) give the student a win as an auditor, (3) establish an auditing reality on Scn. (HCO PL 13 Feb 63)

WALKING OUT PROCESSES, type of process where the student takes his preclear out into some populated area. (PAB 70)

W A N T S H A N D L E D , 1 . the thing (somatic, intention, terminal, condition, doingness) the pc really wants handled. (HCOB 28 Mar 74) 2. a “wants to get rid of” not a “wants to achieve.” (HCOB 28 Mar 74)

WANTS HANDLED RUNDOWN, an Ex Dn rundown. The important points of the RD are to run it as a “wants to get rid of,” not a “wants to achieve” and to complete each thing the pc wants handled before going on. Handling of each thing the pc wants handled is dictated by what the “thing” (somatic, intention, terminal, condition, doingness) is. (HCOB 28 Mar 74) WAR, 1. a means of bringing about a more amenable frame of mind on the part of the enemy. (SH Spec 63, 6506C08) 2 . is the antipathies of organization. War is chaos. (SH Spec 131, 6204C03)

WASTE-HAVE, a person can’t h a v e something. You can have him w a s t e it enough and he’ll find out after a while, he’ll say “Well, I can h a v e it.” (5702C26)

WATERLOO STATION, a process where, in a populated area (park, railroad station, etc.) you have the pc tell the auditor something he wouldn’t mind not- knowing about persons, or the persons not-knowing about him which auditor spots for him. (PAB 69) WAVE, a path of flow or a pattern of flow. (PDC 18)

WAVE-LENGTH, the relative distance from node to node in any flow of energy. In the mest universe wave-length is commonly measured by centimeters or meters. (Scn 8-8008, p. 18) WC (-ER) (-D) (-NG), word clear (-er) (-ed) (-ing). (BPL 5 Nov 72RA) WCCL, Word Clearing Correction List. (BTB 11 Aug 72RA)

WDAHs, well done auditing hours. (FBDL 279)

WELL DONE, 1. “well done” given by the C/S for a session means the pc had VGIs at the examiner immediately after the session. (HCOB 21 Aug 70) 2 . is only given to those where the session ran off like a clock exactly on standard tech. (Class VIII, No. 2)

WELL DONE AUDITING HOURS, 1. “well done auditing hours” is defined as number of auditing hours in the chair which are well done by C/S grading, with F/N, VGIs at end of session and examiner, to which can be added admin time up to and no higher than 10 per cent of the actual well done hours audited. (FO 3076) 2 . well done hours are defined as those hours given a well done by the C/S—the session having concluded on F/N VGIs and the pc having F/N VGIs at the examiner immediately after the session, and no gross technical outnesses in the session. (HCO PL 23 Nov 71 II)

WELL DONE BY EXAMS, if the exam form F/Ned, but the admin is not okay and the session actions were not okay the C/S writes “well done by exam.” (HCOB 5 Mar 71)

WFMH, World Federation of Mental Health. (Aud 71 ASHO) W F – l , 1 . why finding drill-one. (BTB 2 Sept 72R) 2 . W F – 2 , why finding drill-two. (BTB 2 Sept 72 II) WH (W/H), withhold. (HCOB 23 Aug 65)

WHAT QUESTION, the formulation of the what question is done as follows: the pc gives an overt in response to the zero question which does not clean the needle of the instant read on the zero. The auditor uses that overt to formulate his what question. Let us say the zero was “Have you ever stolen anything?” The pc says “I have stolen a car.” Testing the zero on the meter, the auditor says “I will check that on the meter: Have you ever stolen anything?” (He mentions nothing about cars, Heaven forbid!) If he still gets a read, the auditor says “I will formulate a broader question,” and says, to the meter, “What about stealing cars? What about stealing vehicles? What about stealing other people’s property?” the auditor gets the same zero question read on “What about stealing other people’s property?” So he writes this down on his report. Now as he has his question, the auditor sits up, looks at the pc and says, meaning it to be answered (but without accusation) “What about stealing other people’s property?” (HCOB 24 Jun 62 Prep-checking)

WHAT’S IT, v. a coined word, coming from the phrase, “What is it?” It basically means to ask a question. However, it has come to mean “to dwell on problems, confusions or uncertainties rather than to resolve them.”—n. 1 . an unanswered question; a puzzlement about something. (Scn AD) 2 . the rise of the TA is a “What’s it?” The pc’s groping (what’s it). The pc says “What’s it?” The auditor must begin to ask occasionally “Well, what’s it seem to you?” And the pc will find his own “It’s a . . .” and the TA will fall. (HCOB 4 Aug 63)

WHAT’S-IT LINE, 1. is from the auditor to the pc. And the auditor is saying what’s it. (SH Spec 291, 6308C06) 2 . it’s called w h a t ’ s i t because those exact words raise the tone arm and the itsa line is called itsa because those exact words lower the TA. (SH Spec 294, 6308C14)

WHAT TO AUDIT, a book now called A History of Man and is a fragmentary account of the GE line. (PDC 9)

WHITE FLOW, a white flow is a moving f l o w and a black area is a stopped flow. And a black area is stopped because there’s a w h i t e f l o w around there somewhere ready to run. (5207CM24B)

WHITE FORM, PC Assessment Form (HCOB 23 Aug 71)

WHOLE TRACK, the whole track is the moment to moment record of a person’s existence in this universe in picture and impression form. (HCOB 9 Feb 66)

WHY, 1. that basic outness found which will lead to a recovery of statistics. (HCO PL 13 Oct 70) 2 . the real reason found by the investigation. (HCO PL 29 Feb 72 II)

WIDE OPEN CASE, 1. a case that has pictures and everything and is impatient to get on with it but does not markedly alter the bank with thinking alone. (SCP, p. 9) 2 . is possessed of full perception except somatic, which is probably light even to the point of anesthesia. Wide open does not refer to a high tone individual but to one below 2 .5 who should be easy to work but is often inaccessible and who finds it difficult to regain a somatic but simple to regain perception. (AP&A, p. 40) 3 . your wide open case is somebody who has had all of his past shut off from him and is living in a demon circuit. That’s all that’s left of him is a demon circuit. (5206CM24F) 4 . a tremendously heavily charged track brings the individual into a psychotic level. The inability of the mind to occlude and encyst charge gives us the strange picture of an individual who can move on the track and who can run through engrams and who has sonic and visio but who is psychotic. (SOS, p. 109)

WIDE ROCK SLAM, a quarter of a dial rock slam to a full dial rock slam. (HCOB 12 Sept 62)

WILDCAT, meaning springing up anywhere. (HCO PL 5 Oct 69)

WILLPOWER, in this mest universe it consists of the relative ability to impose time and space on energy or matter. That’s willpower and that’s self-determinism, and that is controlling people and people controlling you. (5209CM04B) W I N , intending to do something and doing it or intending not to do something and not doing it. (SH Spec 278, 6306C25)

WINNING VALENCE, 1. is a synthetic valence. It is not actually the personality of the person who won. It is the individual’s mock-up of that person which is diminished, or augmented by other people’s opinions and by one’s own postulates. (PAB 83) 2 . in the case of the woman beaten by her husband, the engram contains just two valences. Who won? The husband. Therefore it is the husband who will be dramatized. She didn’t win, she got hurt. When restimulators are present, the thing to do is to be the winner, the husband, to talk like him, to say what he did. Hence, when the woman is restimulated into this engram by some action she dramatizes the winning valence. (DMSMH, p. 81) 3. the valence of greatest determinism. (COHA, p. 99) WINS, if a pc is getting w i n s then the pc gets more able, earns more or finds more wherewithal, and accomplishes more in a given period of time, leaving more time to use for auditing and the minor upsets or discomforts which accompany even the smoothest auditing are disregarded. (BCR, p. 17)

WITH A SESSION, is defined as “interested in own case and willing to talk to the auditor.” (HCOB 19 Aug 63)

WITHDRAWAL SYMPTOMS, the most wretched part of coming off hard drugs is the reaction called withdrawal symptoms. People go into convulsions. These are so severe that the addict becomes very afraid of them and so remains on drugs. The reaction can produce death. The theory is that withdrawal symptoms are muscular spasms. (HCOB 5 Nov 74)


WITHHOLD, 1. a withhold is an unspoken, unannounced transgression against a moral code by which the person was bound. (SH Spec 62, 6110C04) 2 . the unwillingness of the pc to talk to the auditor or tell him something. (SH Spec 108, 6202C01) 3 . a withhold is something that a person believes that if it is revealed it will endanger their self-preservation. (SH Spec 113, 6202C20) 4 . when the person should be reaching and is withdrawing that’s a withhold. (SH Spec 98, 6201C10) 5 . a withhold is a withhold if it is a violation of the mores the pc has subscribed to and knows about. (SH Spec 75, 6111C02) 6 . a withhold is something the pc did that he isn’t talking about. (SH Spec 206, 6211C01) 7 . a withhold is what the pc is withholding and it does not have to include what the pc considers is a withhold. (SH Spec 98, 6201C10) 8 . it is restraining self from communicating. (SH Spec 98, 6201C10) 9 . is always the manifestation which comes after an overt. Any withhold comes after an overt. (SH Spec 181, 6208C07)

WITHHOLD OF OMISSION, he should be reaching and he is not and that’s just a withhold of omission. (SH Spec 98, 6201C10)

WITHHOLDS LONG DURATION, are spotted by a nattery, critical or hostile sort of life. The case would be anywhere from 2 .2 on down to 1 .0 on the tone scale. (LRH Def. Notes)

WITHHOLD SYSTEM, I have finally reduced clearing w i t h h o l d s to a rote formula which contains all the basic elements necessary to obtain a high case gain without missing any withholds. The system has five parts: (0) the difficulty being handled, (1) what the withhold is, (2) when the withhold occurred, (3) all of the withhold, (4) who should have known about it. (HCOB 12 Feb 62)

WITHHOLDY CASE, routinely ARC breaking and having to be patched up, commonly blows, has to have lots of hand-holding. (HCO PL 5 Apr 65 II) WITHHOLDY PC, a pc who seems to have a lot of ARC breaks, the p c i s a withholdy pc not an ARC breaky pc. Any auditor miss causes a pc blowup. If you call such a case that ARC breaks a lot a “withholdy pc that ARC breaks a lot” then you can solve the case, for all you have to do is work on withholds. (HCOB 4 Apr 65)

WITH SCIENTOLOGY, “interested in subject and getting it used.” (HCOB 19 Aug 63) WOG, 1. worthy Oriental gentleman. This means a common ordinary run-of- the-mill garden-variety humanoid. (SH Spec 82, 6611C29) 2 . a w o g i s somebody who isn’t even trying. (SH Spec 73, 6608C02)

WOOF AND WARP, (rug terms; weaving). [Consult your regular dictionary for full description.] (SH Spec 46, 6411C10) WORD, 1. a symbolic sound code of the physical universe in action or in static and refers to nothing more than a condition or lack of condition of being of the physical universe. Words are all physical universe because they are designed to go on a physical universe system. (5203CM07A) 2 . a word is a whole package of thought. (PRO 14, 5408C20) 3 . w o r d s are only symbols which represent actions. (SA, p. 63) 4 . w o r d s are sounds in syllabic form delivered with a definite timbre, pitch, and volume or sight recognition in each case. Words are a highly specialized form of audio-perceptics. The quality of the sound in uttering the word is nearly as important as the word itself. The written word belongs in part to visio-perceptics. (DTOT, p. 38)

WORD CLEARER, one who is qualified in and uses the technology of word clearing. (BTB 12 Apr 72R)

WORD CLEARING (W/C), a technique for locating and handling ( clearing) misunderstood w o r d s . There are nine methods of word clearing. (BTB 12 Apr 72R)

WORD CLEARING CORRECTION LIST (WCCL), used to handle any upsets or high or low TA occurring during or shortly after word clearing. Assessed M5 . EP is all reading items handled to F/N and pc again running well. (BTB 11 Aug 72RA)

WORD CLEARING METHOD ONE, 1. by meter in session. A full assessment of many, many subjects is done. The auditor then takes each reading subject and clears the chain back to earlier words and or words in earlier subjects until he gets an F/N. (HCOB 24 Jun 71) 2 . assess, take the reading items from the best read on down and with E/S pull each one to F/N. Get each word you find to F/N. There can be many F/Ns per subject. End off with a win on the subject. (HCOB 30 Jun 71RB II) 3 . the action taken to clean up all misunderstoods in every subject one has studied. It is done by a word clearing auditor. The result of a properly done Method One word clearing is the recovery of one’s education. (Aud 87ASNO) Abbr. M1 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 2, 1. by meter in classroom. The earlier passage is read by the student while on a meter and the misunderstood word is found. Then it is fully defined by dictionary. The word is then used several times in sentences of the student’s own verbal composing. The misunderstood area is then reread until understood. (HCOB 24 Jun 71) 2 . (M2) means word clearing Method 2 . A method of locating and handling misunderstood words, using a meter, in which the student reads aloud from written materials and each reading word cleared. (BTB 12 Apr 72R) 3 . Method 2 is done with the pc reading the materials aloud and each reading word is taken to F/N before re-reading the relevant section and proceeding. (BTB 10 Oct 71R)Abbr.M2 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 3, 1. verbal in classroom. The student says he does not understand something. The supervisor has him look earlier in the text for a misunderstood word, gets the student to look it up, use it verbally several times in sentences of his own composition, then read the text that contained it. Then come forward in the text to the area of the subject he did not understand. (HCOB 24 Jun 71) 2 . a method of word clearing used in the classroom where the misunderstood word is located and handled without the use of a meter. In the study materials M3 means only word clearing Method 3 . (BTB 12 Apr 72R) Abbr. M3 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 4, 1. Method 4 fishes for the misunderstood word, finds it, clears it to F/N, looks for another in the area until there are no more with an F/N VGIs. Then moves to another area, handles that, eventually all misunderstoods that resulted in the cramming order or non-F/N student are handled. (HCOB 22 Feb 72RA) 2 . a method of word clearing in which a meter is used to rapidly locate any misunderstoods in a subject or section of materials. It is used in the classroom by the course supervisor. (BTB 12 Apr 72R) Abbr. M4 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 5, a system wherein the word clearer feeds words to the person and has him define each. It is called material clearing. Those the person cannot define must be looked up. This method is the method used to clear words or auditing commands or auditing lists. (HCOB 21 Jun 72 I) Abbr. M5 WORD CLEARING METHOD 6, is called key word clearing. It is used on posts and specific subjects. The word clearer makes a list of key (or most important) words relating to the person’s duties or post or the new subject. The word clearer without showing the person the definitions, asks him to define each word. The word clearer checks the definition on his list for general correctness. Any slow or hesitancy or misdefinition is met with having the person look the word up. (HCOB 21 Jun 72 II) Abbr. M6 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 7, whenever one is working with children or foreign-language persons or semi-literates Method 7 Reading Aloud is used. The procedure is have him read aloud. Note each omission or word change or hesitation or frown as he reads and take it up at once. Correct it by looking it up for him or explaining it to him. (HCOB 21 Jun 72 III) Abbr. M7 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 8, is an action used in the Primary Rundown where one is studying study tech or where one is seeking a full grasp of a subject. Its end product is super-literacy. Usually an alphabetical list of every word or term in the text of a paper, a chapter or a recorded tape
is available or provided. The person looks up each word on the alphabetical list and uses each in sentences until he has the meaning conceptually. (HCOB 21 Jun 72 IV) Abbr. M8 . WORD CLEARING METHOD 9, the procedure is: (1) student or staff member reads the text out loud. He is not on the meter. (2) the word clearer has a copy of the text and reads along with the student silently. (3) if the student leaves out a word or stumbles or exhibits any physical or verbal manifestation while reading the text, the word clearer immediately asks for the misunderstood word or term and gets the meanings cleared with a dictionary and put into sentences until the word is understood and VGIs are present. (BTB 30 Jan 73RA II) Abbr. M9 .

WORD LIST, is simply a list of words taken from a body of data. A word list can be made for a tape lecture, a mimeo issue, a chapter of a book, etc. The word list contains all the words listed in alphabetical order. (BTB 6 Jan 74 III) W O R K , 1 . work, in essence, is simply the handling of effort, the use of effort. (2ACC-30B, 5312CM21) 2 . is admission of inability to play. (PDC 39)

WORKABILITY, the capability of starting, changing and stopping. And the degree of capability of starting, changing and stopping would demonstrate for this universe, workability. (PDC 19)

WORKSHEETS, a worksheet is supposed to be the complete running record of the session from beginning to end. (HCOB 7 May 69 VI) Abbr. W/S.

WORRIED, means he is unable to unbalance the balance between yes and no. (PDC 15) W O R R Y , 1 . that’s “Was it yes?” “Was it no?” “Was it yes?” “Was it no?” (5112CM30B) 2 . contradictory engram commands which cannot be computed. (DMSMH, p. 210)

WORSENED GRAPH, if the pc’s g r a p h w o r s e n s , the only thing that can worsen a pc in auditing, so that his graph worsens, markedly in processing is an ARC break. (SH Spec 56, 6503C30)

WRAPPED AROUND A TELEGRAPH POLE, Slang. the pc who has been so poorly audited that “auditing” has created a charged up condition on the case or the individual is so restimulated in his environment that the same condition occurs. In both cases the charge which has been restimulated causes the person to get wrapped up in his case resulting in severe upset and dispersal. Taken from U.S. West where a tangled up man in a confused condition was likened to a person, horse or cow who had run into a telegraph pole and gotten wrapped around it. It infers the situation or person needs to be untangled and straightened out. (LRH Def. Notes)

WRONG, that which was minimal survival for the minimal number, for the maximal number of dynamics, whichever way you want to look at it, was w r o n g . (PDC 15) WRONGNESS, always miscalculation of effort. (Scn 0-8, p. 74)

WRONG SOURCE, in the R2-12 steps opposing a wrong item. (HCOB 3 Jan 63)

WRONG WAY, in Routine 2, listing the wrong way (using the wrong question) you get an endless list that never completes and won’t null. You have only two list questions to use in opposing a reliable item. These are “Who or what would oppose a . . . ?” and “Who or what would a . . . oppose?” For every reliable item there is only one of the above that is right. The other is wrong. If it happens that you start listing the wrong way this is because you failed to find out correctly if the RI you were about to list an opposition list to was a terminal (pain) or an opposition terminal (sensation). The pc said he had sensation but actually felt pain. (HCOB 3 Jan 63)

WRONG WAY OPPOSE, in Routine 2 listing having the wording reversed such as “Who or what would oppose a catfish?” As different from “Who or what would a catfish oppose?” A wrong way oppose list is of course “wrong source” as one is using “catfish” as a terminal instead of “catfish” as an opp-term. or vice versa. (HCOB 3 Jan 63)

WRONG WHY, the incorrectly identified outness which when applied does not lead to recovery. (HCO PL 13 Oct 70 II) W / S , worksheet. (BTB 6 Nov 72R VII) W.S.U., withdrawal, stop, unmock. (Class VIII, No. 19) W UNIT, in 1962 a Saint Hill Special Briefing Course unit specializing in the theory of the usual beginning course fundamentals but only GF Model Session, including mid ruds, big mid ruds, and meter, TRs, havingness, and CCHs. Practical included TRs, meter, GF Model Session only, CCHs and assist. (HCO PL 8 Dec 62) WW, world wide. (HCO PL 4 Mar 65)

W/W WOULD, who or what would. (HCOB 23 Nov 62) X , 1 . it doesn’t mean this didn’t RS, it doesn’t mean this didn’t RR, it means this does not produce any reaction of any kind on the meter. (SH Spec 255, 6304C04) 2 . didn’t read. (HCOB 29 Apr 69) 3 . experimental. (SH Spec 235, 6302C07) X 1 , code number of a process. (BTB 20 Aug 71R II) X 2 , code number of a process. (BTB 20 Aug 71R II) X U N I T , in 1962 a Saint Hill Special Briefing Course unit with theory covering everything relative to R2-12, data on mid ruds, tiger drilling and big tiger. Practical was all R2-12 practical, any drills omitted in W unit, tiger drilling and big tiger. (HCO PL 8 Dec 62)

YELLOW SHEET, a sheet detailing each correction list or set of commands which have been word cleared. It also lists the pc’s current havingness process and the type of cans the pc uses. (BTB 3 Nov 72R)

YELLOW TAB, a C/S must put a yellow tab marked PTS on a PTS pc folder that stays on until the person is no longer PTS. (HCOB 17 Apr 72) Y U N I T , in 1962 a Saint Hill Special Briefing Course unit with theory covering everything relative to finding goals and clearing; 3GAXX, Routine 3-21 and HCOBs on wrong goals. Practical—all clearing practical, free needle etc. (HCO PL 8 Dec 62) ZERO, the proper and correct definition of zero would be: “something which had no mass, which had no wave-length, which had no location in space, which had no position or relationship in time. Something without mass, meaning or mobility. (Dn 55! p. 28)

ZERO, zero on the tone scale is equivalent to death. An individual with a zero tone would be dead. (DTOT, p. 59)

ZERO “written (O)”, denotes an item which simply has the requirement of you reading, understanding and attesting in the space opposite the item, on the check-sheet. Your initials in the space provided indicate that you have read, understood and can apply the data concerned. (HCO PL 13 Apr 71)

ZERO A & ZERO B QUESTIONS, prepchecking. When you obtain a generality early on after the zero question, you make it a zero A. One asks the zero A, “Have you ever disconcerted your mother?” The needle reacts. The auditor fishes around for a specific other incident. Finally gets, “I used to lie to her.” So the auditor writes a zero B, “Have you ever lied to your mother?” And then nags away at the pc until a specific time is recovered. When the zero B is clean, ask the zero A. (HCOB 21 Mar 62)

ZERO QUESTION, in prepchecking (prep-clearing) one uses the whole subject to be cleared as the zero question. (HCOB 1 Mar 62) See SEC CHECK FORMS, these are zero questions. (HCOB 24 Jun 62)

ZERO RATE, material which is only checked out on the basis of general understanding. (HCOB 21 Sept 70)

ZERO RATING (O-RATING), 1. passed by proof of having read or listened to the material (such as notes or a general verbal statement of the subject which assures the theory examiner that the material has been covered). (HCO PL 15 Mar 63) 2 . read and listen to the data and understanding of. (HCO PL 26 Jan 72 V) ZOMBIE, an electric shock or neuro-surgical case. (DMSMH, p. 286)

Z U N I T , in 1962 a Saint Hill Special Briefing Course unit with theory covering additional clearing data, form of the course and Scn plans. Practical was a review of drills and TRs. (HCO PL 8 Dec 62)

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