ISBN 10: 1230296727 / ISBN 13: 9781230296722
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Riassunto: This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1840 edition. Excerpt: ... THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE INDUCTIVE SCIENCES. PART II. OF KNOWLEDGE. De Scieutiis turn demum bene sperandum est, quando por Scalam veratn et per gradus continuos, et non intermissos aut hiulcos, a particularibus ascendetur ad Axiomatur minora, et deinde ad media, alia aliis superiora, et postremb demum ad generalissima. In constituendo autein Axiomate, Forma Inductionis alia quam adhuc in usu fuit, cxcogitanda est; et qua non ad Principia tantum (quae vocant) probanda et inrenienda, Bed etiam ad Axiomata minora, et media, denique omnia. Bacon, Nov. Org., Aph. civ. cv. 109 BOOK XI. OF THE CONSTRUCTION OF SCIENCE. Chapter I. OF TWO PRINCIPAL PROCESSES BY WHICH SCIENCE IS CONSTRUCTED. To the subject of the present Book all that has preceded is subordinate and preparatory. The First Part of this work treated of Ideas: we now enter upon the Second Part, in which we have to consider the Knowledge which arises from them. It has already been stated that knowledge requires us to possess both Facts and Ideas;--that every step in our knowledge consists in applying the ideas and conceptions furnished by our minds to the facts which observation and experiment offer to us. When our conceptions are clear and distinct, when our facts are certain and sufficiently numerous, and when the conceptions, being suited to the nature of the facts, are applied to them so as to produce an exact and universal accordance, we attain knowledge of a precise and comprehensive kind, which we may term Science. And we apply this term to our knowledge still more decidedly when, facts being thus included in exact and general propositions, such propositions are, in the same manner, included with equal rigour in propositions of a higher degree of generality; and these again in...

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1.

William Whewell
Editore: Theclassics.Us
ISBN 10: 1230296727 ISBN 13: 9781230296722
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Descrizione libro Theclassics.Us. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. This item is printed on demand. Paperback. 164 pages. Dimensions: 9.7in. x 7.4in. x 0.3in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1840 edition. Excerpt: . . . THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE INDUCTIVE SCIENCES. PART II. OF KNOWLEDGE. De Scieutiis turn demum bene sperandum est, quando por Scalam veratn et per gradus continuos, et non intermissos aut hiulcos, a particularibus ascendetur ad Axiomatur minora, et deinde ad media, alia aliis superiora, et postremb demum ad generalissima. In constituendo autein Axiomate, Forma Inductionis alia quam adhuc in usu fuit, cxcogitanda est; et qua non ad Principia tantum (quae vocant) probanda et inrenienda, Bed etiam ad Axiomata minora, et media, denique omnia. Bacon, Nov. Org. , Aph. civ. cv. 109 BOOK XI. OF THE CONSTRUCTION OF SCIENCE. Chapter I. OF TWO PRINCIPAL PROCESSES BY WHICH SCIENCE IS CONSTRUCTED. To the subject of the present Book all that has preceded is subordinate and preparatory. The First Part of this work treated of Ideas: we now enter upon the Second Part, in which we have to consider the Knowledge which arises from them. It has already been stated that knowledge requires us to possess both Facts and Ideas;--that every step in our knowledge consists in applying the ideas and conceptions furnished by our minds to the facts which observation and experiment offer to us. When our conceptions are clear and distinct, when our facts are certain and sufficiently numerous, and when the conceptions, being suited to the nature of the facts, are applied to them so as to produce an exact and universal accordance, we attain knowledge of a precise and comprehensive kind, which we may term Science. And we apply this term to our knowledge still more decidedly when, facts being thus included in exact and general propositions, such propositions are, in the same manner, included with equal rigour in propositions of a higher degree of generality; and these again in. . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Codice libro della libreria 9781230296722

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2.

William Whewell
Editore: Theclassics.Us, United States (2013)
ISBN 10: 1230296727 ISBN 13: 9781230296722
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Descrizione libro Theclassics.Us, United States, 2013. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. 246 x 189 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****. This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1840 edition. Excerpt: . THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE INDUCTIVE SCIENCES. PART II. OF KNOWLEDGE. De Scieutiis turn demum bene sperandum est, quando por Scalam veratn et per gradus continuos, et non intermissos aut hiulcos, a particularibus ascendetur ad Axiomatur minora, et deinde ad media, alia aliis superiora, et postremb demum ad generalissima. In constituendo autein Axiomate, Forma Inductionis alia quam adhuc in usu fuit, cxcogitanda est; et qua non ad Principia tantum (quae vocant) probanda et inrenienda, Bed etiam ad Axiomata minora, et media, denique omnia. Bacon, Nov. Org., Aph. civ. cv. 109 BOOK XI. OF THE CONSTRUCTION OF SCIENCE. Chapter I. OF TWO PRINCIPAL PROCESSES BY WHICH SCIENCE IS CONSTRUCTED. To the subject of the present Book all that has preceded is subordinate and preparatory. The First Part of this work treated of Ideas: we now enter upon the Second Part, in which we have to consider the Knowledge which arises from them. It has already been stated that knowledge requires us to possess both Facts and Ideas;--that every step in our knowledge consists in applying the ideas and conceptions furnished by our minds to the facts which observation and experiment offer to us. When our conceptions are clear and distinct, when our facts are certain and sufficiently numerous, and when the conceptions, being suited to the nature of the facts, are applied to them so as to produce an exact and universal accordance, we attain knowledge of a precise and comprehensive kind, which we may term Science. And we apply this term to our knowledge still more decidedly when, facts being thus included in exact and general propositions, such propositions are, in the same manner, included with equal rigour in propositions of a higher degree of generality; and these again in. Codice libro della libreria AAV9781230296722

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William Whewell
Editore: Theclassics.Us, United States (2013)
ISBN 10: 1230296727 ISBN 13: 9781230296722
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Descrizione libro Theclassics.Us, United States, 2013. Paperback. Condizione libro: New. 246 x 189 mm. Language: English . Brand New Book ***** Print on Demand *****.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1840 edition. Excerpt: . THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE INDUCTIVE SCIENCES. PART II. OF KNOWLEDGE. De Scieutiis turn demum bene sperandum est, quando por Scalam veratn et per gradus continuos, et non intermissos aut hiulcos, a particularibus ascendetur ad Axiomatur minora, et deinde ad media, alia aliis superiora, et postremb demum ad generalissima. In constituendo autein Axiomate, Forma Inductionis alia quam adhuc in usu fuit, cxcogitanda est; et qua non ad Principia tantum (quae vocant) probanda et inrenienda, Bed etiam ad Axiomata minora, et media, denique omnia. Bacon, Nov. Org., Aph. civ. cv. 109 BOOK XI. OF THE CONSTRUCTION OF SCIENCE. Chapter I. OF TWO PRINCIPAL PROCESSES BY WHICH SCIENCE IS CONSTRUCTED. To the subject of the present Book all that has preceded is subordinate and preparatory. The First Part of this work treated of Ideas: we now enter upon the Second Part, in which we have to consider the Knowledge which arises from them. It has already been stated that knowledge requires us to possess both Facts and Ideas;--that every step in our knowledge consists in applying the ideas and conceptions furnished by our minds to the facts which observation and experiment offer to us. When our conceptions are clear and distinct, when our facts are certain and sufficiently numerous, and when the conceptions, being suited to the nature of the facts, are applied to them so as to produce an exact and universal accordance, we attain knowledge of a precise and comprehensive kind, which we may term Science. And we apply this term to our knowledge still more decidedly when, facts being thus included in exact and general propositions, such propositions are, in the same manner, included with equal rigour in propositions of a higher degree of generality; and these again in. Codice libro della libreria AAV9781230296722

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