Relationsumo#initial_list__initiallist(sumo#list,sumo#list)the 1st argument (?L1) is a sublist of the 2nd (?L2), and (sumo#list_order_fn ?L1 ?NUMBER) returns the same value as (sumo#list_order_fn ?L2 ?N) for all of the values of ?N over which (sumo#list_order_fn ?L1 ?N) is definedtype: pm#binary_predicate_typethe class of predicates relating two items - its valence is twotype: pm#partial_ordering_relation_typebinary_relation that is reflexive, antisymmetric and transitivesupertype: sumo#sub_list__sublist__sublistof (sumo#list,sumo#list)the 1st argument is a sublist of the 2nd, i.e. every element of the 1st is an element of the 2nd and the elements that are common to both lists have the same order in both listssupertype: pm#sub_collection_of (pm#collection,pm#collection)DO NOT use this type; it only exists because the SUMO does not respect common reading conventions of parameterssupertype: pm#relation_between_collections (pm#collection,pm#collection+) supertype: pm#relation_from_collection (pm#collection,*) supertype: pm#relation_from/to_thing_of_common_kind (*)this type permits to categorize relations according to their signatures and hence offers (i) a concise way to set essential exclusion relations, and (ii) a systematic and easy-to-follow categorizationsupertype: pm#relation__related_thing__relatedthing___related_with (*)type for any relation (unary, binary, ..., *-ary) and instance of pm#relation_typesupertype: pm#what_relation (*) supertype: pm#wh-/how_relation (*)this type permits to categorize relations according to the usual who/what/why/where/when/how questions ; this is a traditional but very subjective and ineffective way of categorizing relationssupertype: pm#relation__related_thing__relatedthing___related_with (*)type for any relation (unary, binary, ..., *-ary) and instance of pm#relation_typesupertype: pm#relation_to_collection (*,pm#collection) supertype: pm#relation_from/to_thing_of_common_kind (*)this type permits to categorize relations according to their signatures and hence offers (i) a concise way to set essential exclusion relations, and (ii) a systematic and easy-to-follow categorizationsupertype: pm#what_relation (*) supertype: pm#partial_ordering_relation (?,?)this category only serves structuration purposes: it is instance of pm#partial_ordering_relation_type which is not instance of pm#class_of_inheritable_relation_typesupertype: pm#reflexive_relation__reflexiverelation (?,?)this category only serves structuration purposes: it is instance of pm#reflexive_relation_type which is not instance of pm#class_of_inheritable_relation_typesupertype: pm#binary_relation_with_particular_mathematical_property (?,?) supertype: pm#relation_with_particular_mathematical_property (*) supertype: pm#relation_with_particular_property (*)this rather fuzzy type permits to group categorization schemes less common than those covered by the previous sibling categoriessupertype: pm#relation__related_thing__relatedthing___related_with (*)type for any relation (unary, binary, ..., *-ary) and instance of pm#relation_typesupertype: pm#antisymmetric_relation__antisymmetricrelation (?,?)this category only serves structuration purposes: it is instance of pm#antisymmetric_relation_type which is not instance of pm#class_of_inheritable_relation_typesupertype: pm#binary_relation_with_particular_mathematical_property (?,?) supertype: pm#transitive_relation (?,?)this category only serves structuration purposes: it is instance of pm#transitive_relation_type which is not instance of pm#class_of_inheritable_relation_typesupertype: pm#binary_relation_with_particular_mathematical_property (?,?) supertype: pm#partial_ordering_relation (?,?)this category only serves structuration purposes: it is instance of pm#partial_ordering_relation_type which is not instance of pm#class_of_inheritable_relation_type