ability to reason

See: intellect
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They both know that, but only Lisa knows that she hasn't lost her ability to reason.
The term is frequently applied to the project of developing systems endowed with the intellectual processes characteristic of humans, such as the ability to reason, discover meaning, generalize, or learn from past experience.
It has damaged our ability to reason, weigh facts and communicate with people outside our echo chambers.
Doing this correctly appears to rely on having a solid base of commonsense knowledge and the ability to reason intelligently with that knowledge.
All students should have opportunities to develop their ability to reason mathematically.
In the Wall Street Journal in 1994, a team of researchers jointly described intelligence as a "general mental capability that involves the ability to reason, plan, solve problems, think abstractly, comprehend complex ideas, learn quickly and learn from experience a capability for comprehending our surroundings.
It has been described as a "cruel" and "unforgiving" illness which robs people of their memory and ability to reason.
Overall, young people's ability to reason about the information on the Internet can be summed up in one word: bleak," said researchers from Stanford University's History Education Group, which studied nearly 7,800 students in 12 states.
Dementia affects various areas including: memory, language skills, visual perception (the ability to see and understand what is being seen), the ability to focus and pay attention and the ability to reason and solve problems.
The situation grows critical as an increasingly digital global economy places a large premium on the ability to reason, learn, communicate and collaborate.
In reaching the decision, chairman Timothy Cole said "compelling and clear medical evidence" about Ms Cafferkey's state of mind and ability to reason and make objective decisions at the time was central to the panel's deliberations.