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Boeken Boek 1 - 10 van 45 over Those things which have nothing mutually in common with one another cannot through....
" Those things which have nothing mutually in common with one another cannot through one another be mutually understood, that is to say, the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. "
An investigation of the laws of thought, on which are founded the ... - Pagina 212
door George Boole - 1854
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An Investigation of the Laws of Thought: On which are Founded the ...

George Boole - 1854 - 424 pagina’s
...should follow. 4. The knowledge of the effect depends upon, and involves, the knowledge of the cause. 5. Things which have nothing in common cannot be understood...object. (Idea vera debet cum suo ideato convenire.) 7. Whatever can be conceived as non-existing does not involve existence in its essence. Other definitions...
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The Christian Examiner, Volume 74

Edward Everett Hale - 1863
...nothing in common with each other cannot be understood by means of each other ; or, in other words, the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. " A true idea must agree with its ideate. " Whatever may be conceived as non-existent does not in essence...
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Benedict de Spinoza: His Life, Correspondence, and Ethics

Robert Willis - 1870 - 647 pagina’s
...appears from Definition 3 ; for each >JTJJ • must be comprised in itself and be conceived by itself; or, the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the H other PROP. III. Things that have nothing in common cannot be cause one of another. Demonst. If they...
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A history of philosophy, from Thales to the present time. Tr. by G ..., Volume 2

1874
...expressed objectively.g The fifth Axiom affirms that things which have nothing in common with each othei cannot be understood by means of each other, or the...the one does not involve the conception of the other (quœ nihil commune cum se iitmcem fiabent, eliamper time — could in any real sense bo the prim of...
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A History of Philosophy: From Thales to the Present Time, Volume 2

Henry Boynton Smith, Philip Schaff - 1874
...expressed objectively. The fifth Axiom affirms that things which have nothing in common with each other cannot be understood by means of each other, or the...the one does not involve the conception of the other (qua nihil commune cum se invicem habent, etiam per time—could In any real sense be the print of...
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The Journal of speculative philosophy: Ed. by Wm. T. Harris ..., Volume 11

1877
...knowledge of its cause.'' "Things, which have nothing in common, cannot be known the one through the other, or the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other." "A true idea must agree with its object." "The essence of anything which can be conceived as not existing,...
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General Sketch of the History of Pantheism, Volume 2

Constance E. Plumptre - 1879
...Things that have nothing in common cannot severally be understood by one another, or the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea must agree with its ideate or object. 7. Whatever can be thought of as non-existing does not in its...
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General Sketch of the History of Pantheism, Volume 2

Constance E. Plumptre - 1879
...Things that have nothing in common cannot severally be understood by one another, or the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea must agree with its ideate or object. . 7. Whatever can be thought of as non-existing does not in its...
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Ethic: Demonstrated in Geometrical Order and Divided ..., Volume 34;Volume 765

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1883 - 297 pagina’s
...mutually in common with one another cannot through one another be mutually understood, that is to say, the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. VI. A true idea must agree with that of which it is the idea (cum suo idcato). VII. The essence of...
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The popular encyclopedia; or, 'Conversations Lexicon': [ed. by A. Whitelaw ...

Popular encyclopedia - 1885
...one another are likewise incapable of being understood by means of one another, or the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea must correspond with that of which it is the idea. 7. Whatever can be conceived as not existing does...
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