Empiristic

Related to Empiristic: rationalism

Em`pi`ris´tic


a.1.(Physics) Relating to, or resulting from, experience, or experiment; following from empirical methods or data; - opposed to nativistic.
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Obviously, the length of keyword based on maximal likelihood probability is much more reasonable and rigorous than those empiristic decisions of choosing the longest frequent substrings.
In his work, especially in his mature defense of Legal Realism in On Law and Justice, we find a moderate and sophisticated articulation of the consequences for legal science of a consistent and rigorous development of a set of empiristic assumptions that, especially through the reframing in naturalized epistemology, maintains its philosophical appeal to this day.
118), the Church must engage multiple perspectives toward a reconciliatory end; that can only happen if the Church unisolates itself and sheds any empiristic mentality.
Husserl distinguishes between the psychological and the logical subject, and stresses the need to set logic on the secure path of a science: pure logic concerns the ideal conditions of science in general (logic is a purely formal, a priori science, which says nothing about the real world), while the study of logic elucidates essential correlations between acts of knowing and the objects known (logic cannot be either empiristic or psychologistic).
That Kant views attraction as a constitutive but in a certain respect derivative force of matter in the antimetaphysical Dreams is even clearer if one compares the empiristic tendency in this work with another Reflection from the same period.