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References [1] Allen, J. (2008). Event planning: The ultimate guide to successful meetings, corporate events, fundraising galas, conferences, conventions, incentives and other special events (2nd ed.). Ontario: John Wiley & Sons [2] Alsemgeest, L. (2016). Talking about money is taboo: Perceptions of financial planning students and implications for the financial planning industry. Industry and Higher Education, 30(6), 394-401 [3] Bagwell, L. S., & Bernheim, B. D. (1996). Veblen Effects in a Theory of Conspicuous Consumption. American Economic Review, 86(3), 349

-Nowicka, J. (2017b). Analysis of factors affecting gas hazards in industrial plants, Systemy Wspomagania w Inżynierii Produkcji, 6 (4), pp. 91-97. Ignac-Nowicka, J. (2018a). Application of the FTA and ETA method for gas hazard identification for the performance of safety systems in the industrial department. Management Systems in Production Engineering, 26(1), pp. 23-26. Ignac-Nowicka, J. (2015). Application of elements of the theory of events to identify hazards in mining workplaces. Scientific Journals of the Maritime University of Szczecin, 42 (114), pp. 133-139. Ignac

., 1999. A comparison of algorithms for stream flow recession and baseflow separation. Hydrological Processes, 13, 5, 701-714. Clow, D.W., 2010. Changes in the timing of snowmelt and streamflow in Colorado: A response to recent warming. Journal of Climate, 23, 2293-2306. https://doi.org/10.1175/2009JCLI2951.1. Collins, D.N., 1998. Rainfall-induced high-magnitude runoff events in highly-glacierized Alpine basins. In: Proceedings of the HeadWater'98 Conference on Hydrology, Water Resources and Ecology in Headwaters (Meran/Merano, Italy, April 1998). IAHS Publ. no. 248, pp

References Chateaubriand, Oswaldo. 2001. Logical Forms. Part 1. Truth and Description. Campinas: Coleção CLE. Chateaubriand, Oswaldo. 2005. Logical Forms. Part II. Logic, Language, and Knowledge . Campinas: Coleçao CLE Chisholm, Roderick. 1976. Person and Object: A Metaphysical Study . La Salle/Illinois: Open Court Publishing Company. Chisholm, Roderick. 1990. Events without times: an essay in ontology. Noûs 24(3): 413–427. Davidson, Donald. 1981a. Essays on Actions and Events. New York: Oxford University Press, 2001. Davidson, Donald. 1981b. Eternal

References Al Jeaidi, M. A. & Raj, R. (2016), Events, International Business-The Economics and case of Abu Dhabi, International Journal of Sales, Retailing and Marketing, Vol. 5 no.4, pp. 60-72. Babin, B. J. & Harris, E. G. (2014), Consumer Behavior (6th Ed), South-Western: TN. Brakus, J. J., Schmitt, B.H., and Zarantonello, L. (2009), Brand Experience: What Is It? How Is It Measured? Does It Affect Loyalty? Journal of Marketing, Vol. 73 no. 3, pp. 52- 68. Fenich, G. G. (2012), Meetings, Expositions, Events, and Conventions: An Introduction to the Industry (3rd

. (1986). Models in tourism planning: Towards integration of theory and practice. Tourism Management, 7 (1), 21-32, http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/0261-5177(86)90054-3 Getz, D. (1997). Event management and event tourism. New York: Cognizant Communication Corporation. Getz, D. (2010a). Event studies: Trends and forces in education and research. Presented at Queen Margaret University, UK. Getz, D. (2010b). The nature and scope of festival studies. International Journal of Event Management Research, 5(1). Retrieved from http://www.ijemr.org/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/Getz

Hofherr, P. C. (2010). Verbal plurality and event plurality. Course Material, Summer School on Linguistic Typology, Leipzig. Humphreys, K. R. and Bock, K. (2005). Notional number agreement in English. Psychonomic Bulletin and Review , 12 (4), 689-695. Krifka, M. (1990). Four thousand ships passed through the lock: Object-induced measure functions on events. Linguistics and Philosophy , 13 (5), 487-520. https://doi.org/10.1007/BF00627291 Landman, F. (2000). Events and plurality: The Jerusalem lectures . Retrieved from https://www.springer.com/gp/book/9780792365693

Events and Event Processes

Presented article describes the issues known from the logical structures characterization theory [2] used in this case to describe the events designed for the needs of proper functioning of organizational structures. Necessary formalization is used strictly for the maintenance of the concept discipline. Event theory [5] is used in the designing of complex structures of organizational systems for which the basic necessity is its compliance with the set functional description. Final organization's characteristics are determined by many factors, such as: a) completeness and non-contradiction of the functional specification b) theoretical correctness of the functional transformation of the organization into the design of its organizational structure c) correctness of the technical project realization.

References 1. Bates D.W. et al.: The cost of adverse drug events in hospitalized patients. JAMA, 277, 4, 1997. 2. Borovicka J.H. et al.: Economic burden of dermatologic adverse events induced by molecularly targeted cancer agents. Arch Dermatol., 147, 12, 2011. doi: 10.1001/archdermatol.2011.719. 3. Classen D.C. et al: Adverse drug events in hospitalized patients. Excess length of stay, extra costs, and attributable mortality. JAMA, 277, 4, 1997. 4. Dubey A.K. et al.: Dermatological adverse drug reactions due to systemic medications. A review of literature

Adverse events (AEs) in hospitals compromise patient safety worldwide. They occur in around 4%–13.5% of hospital admissions [ 1 - 7 ], and among these, 40%-70%were found preventable [ 5 - 7 ]. Many studies in developed countries found that AEs were associated with increased length of stay and, thus, costs of medical care. For example, in public hospitals in Victoria, Australia, an AE added an extra Australian $460.31, or 15.7% of total direct medical cost [ 1 ]. However, the impact of AEs on costs of medical care in developing countries is much more limited