cognized


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In short, alongside a distinct conception of the divine intellect naturally cognized by means of a representing species, finite intellects do not retain a memory of its modes of existing in supposita.
Such evidence suggests, at least preliminarily, that language as code and language as content are cognized differently, and are the focus of different kinds of readerly attention.
They do say that the space presupposed by empirical cognition is a single homogeneous plurality, and that it is cognized as such.
Nevertheless, Corless-Smith's poems at their best are of interest even to those few who are convinced that they have perceived and cognized every last process by which the self takes form.
The world of objects and the world of words cannot be cognized independent of one another.
The key to this lies in the apoha theory of word meaning, which explains how the mind-independent particular helps generate those conceptual constructions that are cognized in inference.
She adds, "A scientific evaluative ingress into cognized environments thus always involves an analysis of the environment as carried out in the western tradition of natural sciences" (p.
think in nature," Kant says, "in respect of its merely empirical laws, a possibility of infinitely various empirical laws which are, as far as our insight goes, contingent (cannot be cognized a priori) and in respect of which we judge nature, according to empirical laws and the possibility of the unity of experience (as a system according to empirical laws), to be contingent" (Critique of Judgment, "Introduction" 19-20).
Abstraction yields a general conception of previously cognized objects, not a conception of wholly new objects.
Context, instead of determining the boundaries of the mind in a positive sense, is always a subsystem that is cognized and therefore constituted by an observer (Maturana and Varela, 1972; von Foerster, 1974).
He is experienced as not-existing and thus all existence is cognized as an error or an accident when it is an object, and as an enemy when it is another person.