cognize


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In order to influence and manage the creation and modernization processes of the knowledge based society and knowledge economy single-mindedly, including the needs to implement the ideas and attitudes of the sustainable development, it is necessary to cognize the phenomena, typical of the creation, development and progress of the knowledge-based society and knowledge economy, and to perceive the expression peculiarities of these phenomena.
On the contrary, when man cognizes the Creator of the cosmos, he submits himself more and more to His infinite will.
Most men, either by nature or by habit, are unable to comprehend and cognize those things; and these are the men for whom one ought to represent the manner in which the principles of the beings, their ranks of order, the Active Intellect, and the supreme rulership, exist through things that are imitations of them.
By what one cognizes all this (world), with what would one cognize that?
the world of culture and the world of life, the only world we create, cognize, contemplate, live our lives and die or - the world in which the acts of our activity are objectfied and the world in which these acts actually proceed and are actually accomplished once and only once.
Even the things we cognize in dreams are real, according to Kumarila.
It is important to note that just as one can cognize a perceptual object by himself alone, so too for getting inferential cognition there is no need of other person.
39) Consciousness makes subjective experience possible; and, insofar as it enables man to objectively cognize himself, it makes self-knowledge possible as well.
To take one of Kant's examples, in seeing a house, I cognize its outline as one figure composed of a plurality of parts, just as I would cognize the same figure in pure geometry.
On the other, because we cognize the necessity of our limited self/other subjective state, and cognize it determinately in the way various logical, natural, and social structures condition us, we recognize the necessity of these structures for the very possibility of our knowledge of both ourselves and the world.
Rather, an impressed species, in specifying the passive intellect, activates the intellect in such a way that it is able to cognize the entity from which the impressed species originated.
Most men, either by nature or by habit, are unable to comprehend and cognize those things; these are the men whom one ought to represent the manner in which the principles of the beings, their ranks of order, the Active Intellect, and the supreme rulership, exist through things that are imitations of them.