Топ-100 ★ Free online encyclopedia. Did you know? page 318

★ Free online encyclopedia. Did you know? page 318




                                               

Forbidden knowledge

Forbidden knowledge, which is different from secret knowledge, is used to describe forbidden books or other information to which access is restricted or deprecated for political or religious reasons. Forbidden knowledge is usually not a secret, a ...

                                               

Foreknowledge

Foreknowledge is the concept of knowledge about future events. Types of foresight are: Prognostication - typically informed predictions about future events in a confined context. Knowledge of predestination. (Знание о предопределении) Forecast in ...

                                               

Functional illiteracy

Functional illiteracy is reading and writing skills that are inadequate "to manage daily life and challenges in the field of employment that require reading skills beyond a basic level". Functional illiteracy is contrasted with illiteracy in the ...

                                               

General knowledge

Common knowledge is information that has been accumulated over time through different mediums. This eliminates specialized training, which can only be obtained with extensive training and information confined to a single environment. General know ...

                                               

Gettier problem

The problem and the location of gettier, in the field of epistemology, is a significant philosophical problems concerning our understanding of narrative knowledge. Attributed to the American philosopher Edmund gettier, and the location and the lo ...

                                               

Growth of knowledge

A term introduced by Karl Popper in his work the logic of scientific discovery to denote what he regarded as the main problem of methodology and philosophy of science, i.e. to explain and promote the further growth of scientific knowledge. For th ...

                                               

Half-life of knowledge

The half-life of knowledge or the half-life of facts is the amount of time that must pass before half of the knowledge or facts in a certain area replaced or shown to be untrue. Came up with these terms belong to the field of quantitative analysi ...

                                               

Ignorance

Ignorance is lack of knowledge and information. The word "ignorant" is an adjective that describes a person in a state of ignorance, and may describe people who deliberately ignore or disregard important information or facts, or persons who do no ...

                                               

Inert knowledge

Inert knowledge-is information that can be expressed, but not to use it. The process of understanding students does not happen to the extent where the knowledge can be used for effective problem solving in real situations. The phenomenon of inert ...

                                               

Informality

Informality is a social and cultural difficulties associated with the opacity of social phenomena for people. Informality is often used for unplanned settlements and shadows, and the hidden second economy. Informality is linked to poverty, underd ...

                                               

Institutional memory

Institutional memory has been defined as "the accumulated knowledge in the organization." In any organization, tools and methods must be adapted to meet this organizations needs. These adaptations are developed over time and taught to new members ...

                                               

Intellectualism

Intellectualism denotes the use, development and exercise of intelligence, practice being an intellectual and the life of the mind. In the field of philosophy," intellectualism” occasionally is synonymous with" rationalism”, i.e. knowledge derive ...

                                               

Interactional expertise

Interactional competence is part of a more complex classification of knowledge developed by Harry Collins and Robert Evans. In this initial development of the interactive examination was part of a threefold classification of substantive expertise ...

                                               

Multidisciplinarity

Interdisciplinarity or interdisciplinary research involves merging two or more academic disciplines into one activity. It draws knowledge from several other disciplines as sociology, anthropology, psychology, Economics, etc. we are Talking about ...

                                               

Internal monologue

Internal monologue, also called self-Talk, inner speech, internal dialogue or internal discourse, is a person the inner voice that provides a running verbal monologue of thoughts while they are awake. It is usually associated with face identity. ...

                                               

Internet science

Internet science is an interdisciplinary science that explores all aspects of co-evolution in networks and society. He works in the Intersection and in intervals among a wide range of disciplines, which had to respond to the impact of the Interne ...

                                               

Intertwingularity

Intertwingularity is a term coined by Ted Nelson to Express the complexity of interrelations in human knowledge. Nelson wrote in computer Lib machine / dream Nelson 1974, p. DM45: "EVERYTHING IS DEEPLY INTERTWINGLED. In an important sense there a ...

                                               

Jnana

In Indian philosophy and religion, Jnana or "knowledge". The idea of Jnana centers on cognitive event which is recognized when experienced. It is knowledge inseparable from the total conception of reality, especially a total or divine reality of ...

                                               

Know thyself

The ancient Greek aphorism Know thyself ", is one of the Delphic maxims and was inscribed in the pronaos of the temple of Apollo at Delphi according to the Greek writer Pausanias. The Latin phrase "Know thyself" is given as nosce te Ipsum or teme ...

                                               

Know-it-all

A know-it-all or know-all is a person who constantly presents their input as though they were professionally trained, schooled or have firsthand insight into subjects when it is evident this is not the case.

                                               

Knowledge-based theory of the firm

Knowledge-based theory of the firm considers knowledge as the most strategically important resource of the company. Its proponents argue that because knowledge-based resources are usually difficult to imitate and socially complex, heterogeneous k ...

                                               

Literacy

Literacy in the nation is understood as the ability to read and write, understanding is reflected in the main dictionary and definitions Handbook. Since the 1980s, however, researchers of literacy have argued that the definition of literacy as sk ...

                                               

Logical reasoning

Two kinds of logical reasoning can be distinguished in addition to formal deduction: induction and abduction. This condition or premise, or the conclusion is a logical consequence and a rule or material conditional that implies the conclusion giv ...

                                               

Logos

Logo-the term in Western philosophy, psychology, rhetoric, religion, derived from the Greek word that means "ground", "plea", "opinion", "expectation", "word", "speech", "account", "reason", "share" and "discourse". This is a technical term in We ...

                                               

Meta-Functional Expertise

Meta-functional expertise is the width of one of strategically important knowledge. This differs from the traditional conceptualization of experience, which, as a rule, is considered a great depth of knowledge in a particular area. Thus, experts ...

                                               

Metaknowledge

Or meta-meta-is knowledge about the given knowledge. Because of the different definitions of knowledge in the subject matter literature, meta-data may or may not be included in the meta-knowledge. Detailed cognitive, systemic and epistemic study ...

                                               

Knowledge mobilization

The term knowledge mobilization refers to moving available knowledge into active use. More than just "bridging the gap", KMB seeks to make connections between research / expertise and policy / practice to improve outcomes in various organizations ...

                                               

Mutual knowledge (logic)

Mutual knowledge is a fundamental concept about information in game theory, logic and epistemology. The event is mutual knowledge if all agents know that the event has occurred. However, mutual knowledge by itself implies nothing about what agent ...

                                               

Knowledge neglect

Neglect of knowledge applies to cases where people are unable to retrieve and apply previously accumulated knowledge appropriately in this situation. Perhaps the most famous example of the neglect of knowledge is the illusion of Moses, discovered ...

                                               

Network of practice

Network of practice is a concept which John Seeley brown and Paul dugood. This concept is related to the work on communities of practice Jean lave and Etienne Wenger, refers to the overall set of various types of informal, emergent social network ...

                                               

Non-science

Not-science is a field of study that is not scientific, especially one that is not natural science or social science, what is the object of scientific research. In this model, history, art, and religion are all examples of non-Sciences.

                                               

Noogony

Noogony is a General term for any theory of cognition that attempts to explain the origin of concepts in the human mind by considering sense or a posteriori data exclusively relevant.

                                               

Noology

Noology comes from the Greek words νοῦς, nous or "mind" and λόγος, Logos. Thus noology outlines a systematic study and organization of thought, knowledge and intelligence.

                                               

Nous

Nous, sometimes equated to intellect or intelligence, is a term from classical philosophy to the faculty of the human mind necessary for understanding what is true or real. English words such as "understanding" is sometimes used, but the three co ...

                                               

Numeracy

Mathematical literacy is the ability to reason and to apply simple numerical concepts. Basic numeracy skills consist of comprehending fundamental arithmetic like addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division. For example, if a person can un ...

                                               

Obscurantism

Obscurantism is the practice of deliberately presenting information in a vague and unclear way, often aimed at the prevention of further study and understanding. There are two historical and intellectual definitions of obscurantism: the deliberat ...

                                               

Omniscience

Omniscience is the ability to know everything. In monotheistic religions such as Sikhism and the Abrahamic religions, is an attribute of God. In Jainism, omniscience is an attribute that anyone can ultimately achieve. In Buddhism there are differ ...

                                               

Open knowledge

Public knowledge also known as free knowledge is knowledge that is free to use, reuse and redistribute without legal, social or technological restrictions. Open knowledge is a set of principles and methodologies related to the production and dist ...

                                               

Knowledge organization

Knowledge, organization knowledge, organization information or organizational information is intellectual discipline involved in activities such as descriptions of documents, indexing, and classification, which serve as systems of representation ...

                                               

Organizing Knowledge Cognitively

The concept is a system of grouping and classifying our brain uses to sort and store information. Concepts change and adapt as the sum of knowledge about a particular subject changes and grows. For example, in childhood we were told that dogs and ...

                                               

Pantomath

In pantomath is a person who wants to know and knows all. The word itself is not found in a common English dictionary online, Oxford English dictionary of obscure words, or dictionaries of neologisms. Logic dictates that there is no literal nonfi ...

                                               

Perspicacity

Perspicacity is a penetrating discernment - a clarity of vision and intellect that provides a deep understanding and insight. He takes the concept of wisdom is deeper in the sense that it refers to the acuteness of the senses and intellect used t ...

                                               

Privileged access

In the field of epistemology and philosophy of mind, the person has privileged access to his own thoughts. This means that the subject has access, and knows your thoughts so that others do not. Privileged access can be described in two ways: Nega ...

                                               

Rationality

Rationality is the quality or state of being rational – that is, based on or acceptable to the mind. Rationality implies the conformity of ones beliefs with ones reasons to believe, and those with them reasons for action. "Rationality" has differ ...

                                               

Knowledge regime

The mode of knowing is a type system that includes a defined set of actors, organizations and institutions that create political ideas that change the organization and overall functioning of the decision-making process and production. Modes of kn ...

                                               

Remember versus know judgements

There is evidence that different processes are involved in something remembering versus knowing whether it is familiar. It appears that "remembering" and "knowing" represent relatively different characteristics of memory as well as reflect differ ...

                                               

Research

Research "creative and systematic work undertaken to increase the stock of knowledge, including knowledge of man, culture and society, and the use of this stock of knowledge for developing new applications." or in other words, research is a proce ...

                                               

Scholar

A scientist is a person who devotes time to scientific pursuits, in particular, for the development of expertise in one field of study. A scientist can also be an academician, a person who works as a teacher and researcher at a University or othe ...

                                               

Scientia potentia est

The phrase "scientia potentia est" is a Latin Maxim meaning "Knowledge is power". This is usually due to sir Francis bacon, although there is no known occurrence of this precise phrase in bacons English or Latin writings. However, the expression ...

                                               

Self-knowledge (psychology)

Self-knowledge is a term used in psychology to describe the information that the individual relies on when searching for the answer to the question "What am I?". Trying to work out the answer to this question, self-knowledge requires ongoing self ...

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