The set that a group can act on it as a permutation group

What can we say about the set that a group can act on it as a permutation group? My question is about the structure of elements of a group G when acts on an arbitrary set Ω as a permutation group. For example the alternating group $A_4$ has different elements structures in its different actions(every element in its action on 6 points has two cycles of sizes 2 or two cycles of sizes 3). What is important for me is the structure of elements in their disjoint cycle decomposition.

If the (finite) group $G$ acts on a set $\Omega$, then $\Omega$ is the disjoint union of the orbits.
On each orbit $G$ acts transitively. Now if $G$ acts transitively on a set $\Delta$, then the action of $G$ on $\Delta$ is similar to the action of $G$ on the cosets of the stabilizer $G_{\alpha}$ of an element $\alpha \in \Delta$.
That is, every transitive action is similar to the action on the coset space $G/H$, for some $H \le G$. (It is enough to pick a representative $H$ for each conjugacy class of subgroups, because similarity of the actions on $G/H$ and $G/K$ corresponds to $H$ and $K$ being conjugate.)
This gives a framework to answer your questions: start with these transitive actions $G/H$ and put them together by disjoint union in any way you want.
• Why two? I don't understand. For instance $S_{3}$ has $4$ conjugacy classes of subgroups, and thus four pairwise non-similar transitive actions. And then you can put these together to get many more (non-transitive) actions. – Andreas Caranti Mar 5 '13 at 10:22
• @MehdiRezaei, I mean a set $\{ H^{g} : g \in G \}$, where $H$ is a subgroup of $G$, and $H^{g} = g^{-1} H g$. – Andreas Caranti Dec 9 '13 at 12:16