Social structure may refer to the patterned social relations, which simply implies to those regular and repetitive elements of the interactions between the members of a given social organization, for example, community, society, etc. The environment, on the other hand, refers to anything that surrounds a living organism and influences its behavior or actions. Social structure refers to the system of socioeconomic stratification, social institutions, or other organized relations between large social groups. Social structure or more simply the way social relationships are patterned is directly or indirectly dependent on the environment or the context under which these relationships are formed. For instance, students behave differently in school as compared to the way they would behave at home simply because of the change in the environment or context.
Society may refer to a group of people living in the same geographical boundaries and who face the same environmental conditions, laws, customs, traditions, values, and so on. The interactions between human society and the environment are constantly evolving. The environment is valued in society and at the same time is used and altered by the various members of society. Every society is dependent on its environment for survival, and the environment is also dependent on society for its protection. Therefore, this forms the main link between society and the environment.
Social stratification refers to the way people are categorized in a society based on such factors as status, power, and wealth. The concept of social stratification simply argues that society is stratified into various strata or classes, and this division is mainly based on ownership of economic resources and power.
A social organization may refer to the pattern of relationships between and among individuals and groups. Society is classified based on the division of labor, sexual composition, leadership, spatiotemporal cohesion, structure, communication systems, etc.