How We Do It

 

  

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How We Do It

The HCI PatternViewer team uses a simple, repeatable method to transform your electronic files into infographic displays which anyone can quickly understand. 

Our team looks at each and every electronic file you provide us and we do four things:

     

                 

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Set the "Event Date"
Assign an "event date" based upon information contained in each email, text message, and other electronic file

  

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Apply Behavioral Tags
Label, or "tag" each file with attributes of a narcissistic, borderline or antisocial personality disorder which might appear in an email, text message, voicemail, etc.

  

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Apply Activity or Event Tags
Sort and organize each file into chronological and event based groups

  

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Create Visual Timelines, or Infographics
Finally, create timeline infographics which summarize patterns of behavior of each parent towards their children and towards each other

   


  

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Set the "Event Date"
The patented electronic digital diary in which we store your files automatically searches each file for information, called “metadata,” to set the Event Date. The HCI PatternViewer team manually reviews each file to confirm or to correct the Event Date.  As an example, here is an email: 

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Example Email

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If the semi-automated Event Date is inaccurate, the team simply changes the Event Date as shown

    


    

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Apply Behavioral Tags
The next step for the HCI PatternViewer team is to apply behavioral tags to files. Not all files contain content which triggers the application of a behavioral tag.  However, some files contain comments, written by a parent, which qualify for the application of tags.

 

The tags themselves represent the attributes of three types of high conflict personality disorders, as defined by the American Psychiatric Association in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 5th Edition (2013) (DSM-V).  The HCI PatternViewer team focuses on three disorders:  Narcissistic, Borderline and Antisocial personality disorders.  The tags for each of these disorders are taken from DSM-V, as follows:

   

NARCISSISTIC

Grandiose sense of self-importance
Fantasies of unlimited success, power, brilliance
Demands special treatment
Demands admiration
Sense of entitlement
Relationship exploitative
Lacks empathy
Envious
Arrogant

BORDERLINE

Fear of abandonment
Idealization / devaluation of others (ideal / devalue)
Unstable self-image
Impulsive behavior
Suicidal behavior or threats
Unstable moods (mood swings)
Chronic emptiness
Sudden, intense and extreme anger
Paranoid / dissociative

ANTISOCIAL

Repeated violation of social norms/ law violation
Deceitfulness
Impulsive and fails to plan ahead
Irritable and physically aggressive
Reckless
Irresponsible
Lack of remorse
Conduct disorder before Age 15

  

The HCI PatternViewer team uses a manual as a guide when applying behavioral tags. For example, in the email below the use of profanity by the parent signifies “Intense Anger,” which is an attribute of a Borderline personality disorder.

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Example Email

  


  

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Apply Activity or Event Tags
As your electronic files are organized in chronological order, the HCI PatternViewer team is able to recognize clusters of files which represent certain activities or events.  In the example below, there are two issues present, “finances” and “school.” Each of these issues are applied to the below email file as tags:

 

  

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Example Email

  


   

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Create Visual Timelines, or Infographics
Finally, the HCI PatternViewer team creates infographic displays of clusters of files based on behavioral attributes and activities or events.  In the example below, there are two issues present, “finances” related to a financial settlement, and “school” related matters.

 

  

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Example infographic

HCI PatternViewer infographic shows, there appears to be a pattern among issues involving "finances" and "schools," and repeated instances of "Intense Anger." These patterns are useful for attorneys looking to prove the truth of the matter asserted, as well as health care professionals such as psychiatrists and psychologists who diagnose and treat personality disorders.