methodize


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Those who nostalgically extol Reagan as the paradigm of a lost conservatism ignore his failures to "methodize and correct" the actual political practices that he aimed to reform.
While this reconciliation is certainly appealing as a construct, problems persist in seeking the equivalent of the "ideal speech situation" in texts which intractably resist the tendency to methodize the notion of indeterminacy inherent in the postmodern scene.
As a result, three alternative reaction conditions were obtained for pilot-scale and industrial scale biodiesel production purposes that is (1:6, 1, 60), (1:5, 2, 120) and (1:6, 2, 30) oil/ alcohol molar ratio, sodium methodize amount (% by the weight of the oil); and reaction time (min.), respectively.
True philosophers understand this, and seek only to methodize and correct judgments within the framework of common life.
Pope said that he was seven years unlearning what he had got' ([sections] 50), and Mack comments on this remark: `What he meant by this, one gathers, is that it cost him several years of further systematic study to correct, extend, and "methodize" the lopsided and haphazard education he had got at first' (p.
Not surprisingly, Martin comes off better in their accounts, though even Yates complained that the Marylander's arguments were so "diffuse, and in many instances desultory, [that] it was not possible to trace him through the whole, or to methodize his ideas into a systematic or argumentative arrangement." Enemies and allies agree: Luther Martin could be a bore.