understand

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They accept that the famous understander deserves to be understood, that the addition of new complexities does not invalidate the old, and that I would not, probably could not, have written about my father as I did if he had not been my first and most valued teacher.
2) A goal is relevant if the understander assumes that achieving
Just as there is no essential or abstract meaning in an actor a text, so there is no essential or abstract perceiver and understander of meaning.
Adviser, advocate, appraiser, assessor, buddy, collaborator, communicator, counsellor, critic, encourager, expert (in both subject and pedagogical knowledge), helper, giver of feedback, informer, guide, learner, listener, mentor, modellor (of teaching styles and professionalism), negotiator, observer, organiser, provider of resources (time, subject knowledge, teaching resources, students), rescuer, risk-taker, role model, sage, sharer (of information about school, its resources and students), supporter, teacher (of the student teacher and the school student), understander, and welcomer.
True explorer of life, understander of politics and unassuming of his incredible ability.
He was a true explorer of life, understander of politics and unassuming of his incredible ability.
In contrast, the bottom-up approach starts with the instructions themselves, determines which programming plans might have these instructions as components, attempts to infer higher-level goals from these plans, and repeats the process until the programmer's actual goals are recognized or the understander runs out of candidate plans to match against the program [7, 15, 16].
Gaps are more frequent and more sophisticated, and the understander must make more sophisticated inferences than the computer, sometimes applying alternative or even conflicting schemata.
Is such an understander, whom Florby early on concedes would have to be "preternatually well-read" (12), actually possible?
For instance, we can go a long way in dealing with problems of understanding without having to speculate on what is in the mind of the understander (Bereiter & Scardamalia, 1996).
Despite the pressures of the form seeking to impose the sense of a particular, ordained ending, an audience of understanders (to use Jonson's term for his ideal spectators) would clearly have experienced no such sense of absolute closure.
Press, 2009), 66, shows that Arguments "were designed to be disseminated before production and read during it, 'making,' as Jonson put it in one of his masques, 'the spectators understanders.