Usage examples for cognitive

  1. For the understanding of what I mean by the power cognitive, we must remember and acknowledge that there be in our minds continually certain images or conceptions of the things without us. – Theological Essays by Charles Bradlaugh
  2. The second in order is truth: which is the conception of reality considered in its relation to cognitive experience, to intellect. – Ontology or the Theory of Being by Peter Coffey
  3. For after we have unified moral and intellectual discipline in the one concrete concept of the education of the spirit, whose activity cannot be cognitive without also being practical, and cannot realise any moral values except through cognition, it might yet seem that a complete and perfect system of education should aim at the physical development as well as at the spiritual. – The Reform of Education by Giovanni Gentile
  4. To begin with, as in most cognitive words, it is natural to say that I am acquainted with an object even at moments when it is not actually before my mind, provided it has been before my mind, and will be again whenever occasion arises. – Mysticism and Logic and Other Essays by Bertrand Russell
  5. It has been held, in opposition to such a view, that the cognitive processes are so bound up with perception, feeling, willing, and doing, that they cannot be separated from the complex. – John Dewey's logical theory by Delton Thomas Howard
  6. But the animal growled and barked when the attendant, who fed it daily, approached to give it food, which was a clear indication that the bark and growl had lost both its affective and cognitive significance; it was, indeed, a purely automatic reflex action. – The Brain and the Voice in Speech and Song by F. W. Mott
  7. Just as impossible may it be to separate the real from the human factors in the growth of our cognitive experience. – Pragmatism A New Name for Some Old Ways of Thinking by William James
  8. The tendency to take perception as the object of knowledge, Dewey continues, instead of as simply cognitive, a term in knowledge, is due to two chief causes. – John Dewey's logical theory by Delton Thomas Howard
  9. I say that I am acquainted with an object when I have a direct cognitive relation to that object, i. – Mysticism and Logic and Other Essays by Bertrand Russell
  10. It may be remarked, however, that the cognitive process, as vital, has always a positive term. – Ontology or the Theory of Being by Peter Coffey
  11. What we commonly call a feeling is a complex state of consciousness in which feeling predominates, but which has, nevertheless, a basis of sensation, or memory, or some other cognitive process. – The Mind and Its Education by George Herbert Betts
  12. In itself the Will is not individualised, but exists whole and undivided in every single thing in nature, as the Subject of contemplation exists whole and undivided in each cognitive being. – Schopenhauer by Thomas Whittaker
  13. My hope in consultation was to offer both a cognitive, as well as, an ontic experience in which a mutual feeling apart from and toward the other would exist. – Humanistic-Nursing by Paterson, Josephine G.
  14. This one cognitive Self is, according to Kant, the conceived virtual subject or possessor of all that we view as our experience. – The Sources Of Religious Insight by Josiah Royce
  15. My cognitive processes were already shut down. – The Samurai Strategy by Thomas Hoover
  16. In such a situation, Dewey believes, it would be wrong to read into the smell a cognitive property which it does not, as experienced, possess. – John Dewey's logical theory by Delton Thomas Howard