intuitionism

(redirected from intuitionist)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to intuitionism

(philosophy) the doctrine that knowledge is acquired primarily by intuition

References in periodicals archive ?
He wrote The Intuitionist while doing reviews for the Village Voice and later as a more wide-ranging freelance writer.
Comenzo con The intuitionist y continuo con John Henry days, un ambicioso ensamble polifonico de historias y anecdotas sobre el desvelamiento en un pequeno pueblo de West Virginia de una estatua de John Henry, un heroe folclorico afroamericano que habia trabajado en la construccion de las vias del tren.
The emotional dog and its rational tail: A social intuitionist approach to moral judgment.
Moral foundations theory (MFT; Graham, Haidt, & Nosek, 2009) flows out of the social intuitionist model of morality proposed by Haidt (2001) and depicted in Figure 1.
Similarly but importantly distinct, in intuitionist logic: "AAB" is defined as proven when A is proven and B is proven; "AvB" is defined as proven when A is proven or B is proven; "[logical not]A" is defined as proven when there exists a proof that there is no proof of A; and "A [right arrow] B" is defined as proven when there exists a construction that, provided any proof of A, may be applied to provide a proof of B (Non-classical, 100).
In general, intuitionists deny that there is any external reality to mathematical objects.
I'm currently reading and enjoying Whitehead's The Intuitionist and looking forward to soon finding his collection of essays about New York City in my mailbox.
encompasses two related forms of intuitionist analysis: first, gestalt
Section 2 provides a brief overview of Brower's intuitionist mathematics relevant to the current discussion.
He is also the author of The Intuitionist (1999), Sag Harbor (*** SELECTION July/Aug 2009), and Zone One (***1/2 Jan/Feb 2012).
The social intuitionist model was advanced by the Renaissance philosopher David Hume, who argued that people have strong "gut" feelings about what is right and wrong, and that they struggle, even if subconsciously, to construct post hoc justifications for those gut feelings.
In the Introduction and Chapter 1, Kaspar provides a quick overview of the intuitionist approach.
Intuitionist logics, many-valued logics, and fuzzy logics are some fairly well-known, fairly recently well-developed logics which categorically reject LEM.
Embodied, affective rhythms of survival' (p11) also take the form of what Berlant calls intuition, particularly as evidenced in Colson Whitehead's novel The Intuitionist and William Gibson's novel Pattern Recognition.