faultlessness


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See: rectitude
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Internalist theories of justification best capture faultlessness in belief acquisition and belief maintenance.
The skeptical worries are relevant to the analysis of epistemic faultlessness in the following way.
Similar difficulties for an externalist account of epistemic faultlessness arise in the context of a second sort of example.
Since on the externalist account of epistemic justification it is both the case that one can be epistemically faultless but epistemically unjustified and that one can be epistemically at fault yet epistemically justified (though obviously not at the same time for the same belief), it appears that if we are to understand epistemic faultlessness in terms of epistemic justification, then epistemic faultlessness must be understood in terms of an internalist theory of epistemic justification.
Recall that on the account I have presented in Section III above, epistemic faultlessness is best understood in terms of epistemic justification.
The completeness, effectiveness, and faultlessness of the technology must be guaranteed.
The maxim "less is more" was attributed by Robert Browning to Andrea del Sarto, expressing the legendary faultlessness of this Renaissance artist, but it is more familiarly associated with Ludwig Mies van der Rohe and his ideas for modernist architecture.