Social engineering is designed to bring the individual into the fold, to keep the individual in line, and for the individual to follow orders from an outside authority; the intent is for the public to comply with the agenda of the few.
early 14c., “to fulfill, carry out,” from Old French compli, past participle of complir “to accomplish, fulfill, carry out,” from Vulgar Latin *complire, from Latin complere “to fill up”
word-forming element usually meaning “with, together,” from Latin com, archaic form of classical Latin cum “together, together with, in combination,” from PIE *kom- “beside, near, by, with”
“a layer, a fold” 1530s, from Middle French pli “a fold” (13c.), alteration of Old French ploi “fold, pleat, layer” (12c.), verbal noun from ployer (later pleier) “to bend, to fold,” from Latin plicare “to fold, lay” see ply (v.1)). This is the ply in plywood.
ply (v.2) Look up ply at Dictionary.com
“to bend,” late 14c., plien, from Old French plier, earlier pleier “to fold, bend,” from Latin plicare “to lay, fold, twist” (see ply (v.1)). Related: Plied; plies; plying.
ply (v.1) Look up ply at Dictionary.com
“work with, use,” late 14c., shortened form of applien “join to, apply” (see apply). The core of this is Latin plicare “to lay, fold, twist,” from PIE root *plek- “to plait, twist” (cognates: Greek plekein “to plait, twine,” plektos “twisted;”