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  • noun

Words related to apperception

the process whereby perceived qualities of an object are related to past experience

References in periodicals archive ?
Without a screen edge vignetting the visual field and stimulating apperception, little or no horizontal stretching occurs, but the screen image still compels a viewer's embodied perception of changes in point-of-view.
CCPT-2 = Connors Continuous Performance Test--2nd Edition; TAT = Thematic Apperception Test; Sent.
More precisely, I shall point out that the master-servant relationship is first and foremost concerned with the explanation of apperception as response to Kant's Critique of Pure Reason.
A rational substance, a monad, is capable of apperception.
There is also apperception that mega projects are announced but most of these never become a reality.
3) Dickens's mode of creating space moves beyond visual perception to what I will call "visceral apperception.
Part three contains the main arguments which Arnold makes against cognitivism; these are based on Kant's transcendental unity of apperception, spontaneity, and the role of practical reason, mostly as interpreted through Sellars and McDowell.
Before turning to works by Bentham, Austen, Trollope, Dickens, George Eliot, Conrad, and Henry James, Greiner establishes a foundational paradigm in Adam Smith's cognitive model of interpersonal apperception.
Let's first consider how different societies appear from the point of view of their restrict apperception of time.
The Kantian unity of apperception is the basis for the modern subject as formulated in Hegel, Marx and Weber.
These include instruments such as the Millon Clinical Multiaxial Inventory, the Thematic Apperception Test, and the Rorschach Inkblot Test, which were ranked in the top 20 on this questionnaire but ranked 40 or higher by counselors in Peterson et al.
That's why knowing the difference between perception (the ability to use one's senses to see, hear, or become aware of something) and apperception (how someone interprets what he perceives) is important.
We consider our inner selves as substantial, indeed it is the essence of who we are, but as the writer and critic, Terry Eagleton puts it: 'The "I" denotes not a substance but a formal perspective upon reality, and there is no clear way of descending from this transcendental unity of apperception to one's humdrum material existence in the world.