nonsubjective


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nonsubjective

(ˌnɒnsəbˈdʒɛktɪv)
adj
not subjective; objective
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.nonsubjective - undistorted by emotion or personal bias; based on observable phenomena; "an objective appraisal"; "objective evidence"
References in periodicals archive ?
Though the importance of nonsubjective measures of PBA has been well established, to our knowledge this is the first study that confirmed how well the measured skills in the Quantitative Literacy VALUE Rubric fit together as a model of EQS.
This process adheres to the general direction of development from a nonsubjective to a subjective and intersubjective meaning in grammaticalization, as outlined for several English and Japanese cases by Traugott and Dasher (2002 : 34-40).
Parikka also seems well aware of the potential critique of Ernst in terms of the absence of the political in his theories, but he praises Ernst's development of nonsubjective approaches to the study of media, for Ernst's "cold gaze," which allows him to examine technology at the level of signal processing and develop theories of microtemporality and time criticality.
The worm strives to be man simply because moving in form, not because sharing anything like tradition or organs: just nonsubjective intention.
This nonsubjective approach has been used in a number of prior studies of job disamenities [33-35].
The possible geological connotations of "vein" in Diomedes' denunciation of Helen's bawdy veins--metaphorically suggesting a liquid current or material deposit of infection within her body--contribute to the blurring of subjective and nonsubjective agencies described in this passage (OED vein n, II.
Figure 1--Correlated paths of directionality in semantic change truth- non-truth- conditional > conditional content > content/ > procedural procedural s-w-proposition > s-o-proposition > s-o-discourse nonsubjective > subjective > intersubjective Source: Traugott and Dasher (2002, p.
In both cases, such fantasies are subjectifying: they produce subject positions for largely nonsubjective or transubjective processes.
If then knowing relates to an object different from itself and can never verify that the content of its representations conforms to things in themselves, knowing can only look for what is nonsubjective in the relationship between its representations.
I also follow Terada's contention that the normative belief that emotion belongs to a subject is largely the possessive effect of an "ideology of emotion" (3); against this effect, Terada traces poststructuralist discourses that demonstrate that feeling is nonsubjective or "subjectless" (6).
We owe it to the fact that our strictly private and "subjective" five senses and their sensory data can adjust themselves to a nonsubjective and "objective" world which we have in common and share with others.