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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Inductive sciences (0.01086 detik)
Found 1 items, similar to Inductive sciences.
English → English (gcide) Definition: Inductive sciences Science \Sci"ence\, n. [F., fr. L. scientia, fr. sciens, -entis, p. pr. of scire to know. Cf. Conscience, Conscious, Nice.] 1. Knowledge; knowledge of principles and causes; ascertained truth of facts. [1913 Webster] If we conceive God's sight or science, before the creation, to be extended to all and every part of the world, seeing everything as it is, . . . his science or sight from all eternity lays no necessity on anything to come to pass. --Hammond. [1913 Webster] Shakespeare's deep and accurate science in mental philosophy. --Coleridge. [1913 Webster] 2. Accumulated and established knowledge, which has been systematized and formulated with reference to the discovery of general truths or the operation of general laws; knowledge classified and made available in work, life, or the search for truth; comprehensive, profound, or philosophical knowledge. [1913 Webster] All this new science that men lere [teach]. --Chaucer. [1913 Webster] Science is . . . a complement of cognitions, having, in point of form, the character of logical perfection, and in point of matter, the character of real truth. --Sir W. Hamilton. [1913 Webster] 3. Especially, such knowledge when it relates to the physical world and its phenomena, the nature, constitution, and forces of matter, the qualities and functions of living tissues, etc.; -- called also natural science, and physical science. [1913 Webster] Voltaire hardly left a single corner of the field entirely unexplored in science, poetry, history, philosophy. --J. Morley. [1913 Webster] 4. Any branch or department of systematized knowledge considered as a distinct field of investigation or object of study; as, the science of astronomy, of chemistry, or of mind. [1913 Webster] Note: The ancients reckoned seven sciences, namely, grammar, rhetoric, logic, arithmetic, music, geometry, and astronomy; -- the first three being included in the Trivium, the remaining four in the Quadrivium. [1913 Webster] Good sense, which only is the gift of Heaven, And though no science, fairly worth the seven. --Pope. [1913 Webster] 5. Art, skill, or expertness, regarded as the result of knowledge of laws and principles. [1913 Webster] His science, coolness, and great strength. --G. A. Lawrence. [1913 Webster] Note: Science is applied or pure. Applied science is a knowledge of facts, events, or phenomena, as explained, accounted for, or produced, by means of powers, causes, or laws. Pure science is the knowledge of these powers, causes, or laws, considered apart, or as pure from all applications. Both these terms have a similar and special signification when applied to the science of quantity; as, the applied and pure mathematics. Exact science is knowledge so systematized that prediction and verification, by measurement, experiment, observation, etc., are possible. The mathematical and physical sciences are called the exact sciences. [1913 Webster] Comparative sciences, Inductive sciences. See under Comparative, and Inductive. [1913 Webster] Syn: Literature; art; knowledge. Usage: Science, Literature, Art. Science is literally knowledge, but more usually denotes a systematic and orderly arrangement of knowledge. In a more distinctive sense, science embraces those branches of knowledge of which the subject-matter is either ultimate principles, or facts as explained by principles or laws thus arranged in natural order. The term literature sometimes denotes all compositions not embraced under science, but usually confined to the belles-lettres. [See Literature.] Art is that which depends on practice and skill in performance. “In science, scimus ut sciamus; in art, scimus ut producamus. And, therefore, science and art may be said to be investigations of truth; but one, science, inquires for the sake of knowledge; the other, art, for the sake of production; and hence science is more concerned with the higher truths, art with the lower; and science never is engaged, as art is, in productive application. And the most perfect state of science, therefore, will be the most high and accurate inquiry; the perfection of art will be the most apt and efficient system of rules; art always throwing itself into the form of rules.” --Karslake. [1913 Webster] Inductive \In*duct"ive\, a. [LL. inductivus: cf. F. inductif. See Induce.] [1913 Webster] 1. Leading or drawing; persuasive; tempting; -- usually followed by to. [1913 Webster] A brutish vice, Inductive mainly to the sin of Eve. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. Tending to induce or cause. [R.] [1913 Webster] They may be . . . inductive of credibility. --Sir M. Hale. [1913 Webster] 3. Leading to inferences; proceeding by, derived from, or using, induction; as, inductive reasoning. [1913 Webster] 4. (Physics) (a) Operating by induction; as, an inductive electrical machine. (b) Facilitating induction; susceptible of being acted upon by induction; as, certain substances have a great inductive capacity. [1913 Webster] Inductive embarrassment (Physics), the retardation in signaling on an electric wire, produced by lateral induction. Inductive philosophy or Inductive method. See Philosophical induction, under Induction. Inductive sciences, those sciences which admit of, and employ, the inductive method, as astronomy, botany, chemistry, etc. [1913 Webster]

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