veridicality


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ve·rid·i·cal

 (və-rĭd′ĭ-kəl) also ve·rid·ic (-rĭd′ĭk)
adj.
1. Truthful; veracious: veridical testimony.
2. Coinciding with future events or apparently unknowable present realities: a veridical hallucination.

[From Latin vēridicus : vērus, true; see wērə-o- in Indo-European roots + dīcere, to say; see deik- in Indo-European roots.]

ve·rid′i·cal′i·ty (-kăl′ĭ-tē) n.
ve·rid′i·cal·ly adv.
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veridicality

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References in periodicals archive ?
Indeed, the lexical features, or combinations thereof, that linguistic derivations manipulate cannot be said to represent any external reality; there is no wh anything out there, to point to the ubiquitous wh-feature of linguists; thus, there can be no question as to a lexical feature's accuracy or veridicality. In this case too, I shall adopt the linguist's usage when talking of representations, but the actual points to be discussed will be very central to the philosopher.
But every time he says he experiences truth, he both says that he experiences the veridicality (or veracity) of the statement, but then includes the qualifier "from my first-person perspective".
They do not assume that what is reported as memory in an NDE necessarily is veridical memory (i.e., is knowledge of the objective past), and they note the need for careful study to evaluate veridicality. They emphasize the sense of reality of the experience for the experiencer and that experiencers sometimes feel strongly that time is either nonexistent or is not as commonly experienced.
Husserl envisaged phenomenology as a discipline distinct from traditional approaches in epistemology (which had previously dominated the philosophical scene) and "dogmatic science." For Husserl, previous approaches to knowing had been immersed within what he called the "natural attitude": the assumption that the world is something continuously and factually "on hand" (vorhanden), and the resulting preoccupation with discovering whether a subject's experiences correspond to the way the natural world objectively is--and thus with questions of justification, truth and veridicality (Husserl, 1983 [1913], [seccion] 27-30).
According to Minkoswki, Einstein's special theory of relativity (STR) reveals that "space by itself, and time by itself are doomed to fade away into mere shadows." But perceptual experience represents objects as instantiating shapes like squareness--properties of "space by itself." Thus, STR seems to threaten the veridicality of shape experience.
The veridicality of the reports can be discerned through comparing the reports with the actual interpreting output of the participants.
However, the repeated parent reporting used in the instrument's development also may have served to heighten parents' observational skills, thus increasing veridicality of their reporting, and this would not be the case for one-time administration.
Veridicality entails the re-creation of freedom, dependency without control --the plausibility of refusing the very idea that the author may be attempting an apologetic.
During the "Memory Wars" of the 1980s and 1990s there was tremendous controversy in both the scholarly literature and the popular press regarding the veridicality of recovered memories of trauma, including bizarre memories of Satanic childhood abuse (Loftus).
Investigating the veridicality of shape from shading for real objects.
In the case of the telescope, in fact, there always exists the possibility of empirically proving--in the sense that Martin Kusch seems to give to this adverb, as meaning "with no mediation of any instrument" (see Kusch, 2013: 13)--the veridicality of the images obtained.
Veridicality refers to the extent to which results on an assessment instrument are related to scores on other measures that predict the performance of real-world tasks (Spooner & Pachana, 2006).