absolute judgment

absolute judgment

n
(Psychology) psychol any judgment about a single stimulus, e.g. about the value of one of its properties or about whether it is present or absent. Compare comparative judgment
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This kind of speech is alarming because without due process, it casts absolute judgment on all murdered journalists including those who were killed for telling the truth, Ortega said.
And they were right in claiming to incarnate the universal art lover: It was the only way they could issue their negative, absolute judgment in accordance with the beaux-arts regime, from within the Art-in-General system.
The magical number seven and some other features of category scaling: Properties for a model of absolute judgment. Journal of Mathematical Psychology, 29, 175-230.
On the one hand, the case of the span of absolute judgment revealed an ability to distinguish about seven categories.
Although we selected a seemingly shocking title for this article, which may convince the readership to bear in mind that we will conclude with an absolute judgment of whether Yemeni people deserve this political leadership or not, we don't intend to review what we believe is necessary to appeal to the minds of people.
We will reserve absolute judgment until we drive the 120hp car but the omens are very, very good indeed.
In some trials, they judged whether the lines were the same length, regardless of the surrounding squares (an absolute judgment of individual objects independent of context).
The paradox is always somehow involved in dialectic: challenging some orthodoxy, the paradox is an oblique criticism of absolute judgment or absolute convention" (10).
To summarize, the senior managers and junior partners achieved less biased loan judgments, the lowest mean absolute judgment error, and the narrowest range (and smallest standard deviation) of judgment errors.
It is important to get them, (and the creators of data) to move from thinking of the information as an absolute judgment system, and to focus on using the information in a learning, improvement mode.
Ferrero is a writer of merit and a novelist of humble and subdued human stories, sometimes unfolded in the margins of History, which in all modesty he does not seek to impose on the reader from the height of an absolute judgment. From his voluntary exile in Paris this eccentric elderly writer does not pontificate, does not present himself as a petulant columnist expert in everything, does not pose as a loquacious and committed intellectual; rather, with meticulous craftsmanship, he builds stories which make few concessions to the lazy reader, who is obliged to leave his comfortable seat as a spectator in order to poke his way into the wings of the story and try to illuminate the shadowy areas where the author has deliberately left it.