Referring to those things that a person may indirectly or unconsciously do to cause his or her own death
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
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Nevertheless, for suicidologists, every "cry for help" has its importance, as one may never know when a "cry for help" turns into a "cry of pain" and the selfharming act becomes subintentional or explicitly intentional.
If the unintentional cessation is produced in conditions when the psychology of the person does not play any role in triggering death, the subintentional motivation refers to those conducts in which the individual plays an indirect role, partially covered or, to put it differently, unconscious as regards the causation of one's own death.
On the new model, learning stereotypes through statistical inference induces a reliable, subintentional, noninferential neurological process culminating in the locking to the property expressed by the concept.
To be explicit: I worry that this noble and beautiful tale about the achievement of just knowing will never be able to "achieve" better knowing--despite its best intentions--because its deeper, structural operations cannot help but produce (possibly alongside its inclusive and diversifying gains at one level) deeply antidemocratic, hegemonic subintentional outcomes at another.
Two other less definitive categories are victim-precipitated homicides and subintentional death.
Some historians believe "subintentional death" to be the reason for the death of Alexander Hamilton, co-author of The Federalist Papers and founder of the New York Evening Post.