The name of a place or an idea is not the only important thing.
The place itself is also a major factor, according to a new study.
It was published in the Journal of Applied Psychology.
The study examined more than 1,000 US counties.
It found that names that were not meaningful to the residents were more likely to be forgotten in a generation.
The authors said the study was not meant to be used as an insult but rather to identify areas where residents could learn from each other and to improve their understanding of each other.
The study showed that residents who had experienced loss of an identity were more reluctant to move into unfamiliar neighbourhoods, while those who had a similar identity to themselves were more willing to do so.
The authors also said that residents of a similar area were more interested in new places and activities than residents of other areas.
The researchers, from the University of Minnesota, said that in areas where names were not relevant, people tended to prefer unfamiliar places.
The results, they said, suggest that the name of an area is a good way to help people remember what it is like.
It is also important to remember that the researchers used census data and other sources, including online survey data, to make their findings.