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Boeken Boek 1 - 10 van 60 over The knowledge of an effect depends on and involves the knowledge of a cause. V. Things....
" The knowledge of an effect depends on and involves the knowledge of a cause. V. Things which have nothing in common cannot be understood, the one by means of the other ; the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. "
Benedict de Spinoza: His Life, Correspondence, and Ethics - Pagina 418
door Robert Willis - 1870 - 647 pagina’s
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An Investigation of the Laws of Thought: On which are Founded the ...

George Boole - 1854 - 424 pagina’s
...which have nothing in common cannot be understood by means of each other ; or the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea ought to agree with its own object. (Idea vera debet cum suo ideato convenire.) 7. Whatever can be...
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An investigation of the laws of thought, on which are founded the ...

George Boole - 1854
...which have nothing in common cannot be understood by means of each other ; or the conception of the one does not involve the conception of the other. 6. A true idea ought to agree with its own object. (Idea vera debet cum suo ideato convenire.) Other definitions are...
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Half-hours with the freethinkers, ed. by J. Watts, 'Iconoclast', and A. Collins

John Watts - 1857
...that have nothing in common with each other cannot be understood by means of each other — that is, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. VI. A true idea must agree with its original in nature. VII. Whatever can be clearly conceived as non-existent...
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The History of Philosophy from Thales to Comte, Volume 2

George Henry Lewes - 1867
...follows from Def. 3 ; for each Substance must be conceived in itself and through itself; in other words, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. PROP. III. Of tilings which have nothing in common, one cannot be the cause of the other. Demonet....
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Deus-Semper

George Western Thompson - 1869 - 435 pagina’s
...Things that have "nothing in common with each other cannot be understood by means of each other, i. e , the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. VI. A true idea must agree with its object (idea vera debet suo ideato convenire). VII. Whatever can...
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Quarterly Journal of Psychological Medicine and Medical Jurisprudence, Volume 3

1869
...Things which have nothing in common with each other cannot be understood through one another ; ie, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. 5. To understand an effect implies that we understood the cause of it. 6. A time idea is one which...
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A Few Words about the Devil: And Other Biographical Sketches and Essays

Charles Bradlaugh - 1874 - 251 pagina’s
...that have nothing in common with each other, can not be understood by means of each other — that is, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other." PROPOSITIONS. — Existence is prior to its modes. This follows from definitions 1 and 3, because modes...
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Heterodox London: Or, Phases of Free Thought in the Metropolis, Volume 2

Charles Maurice Davies - 1874 - 408 pagina’s
...that have nothing in common with each other, cannot be understood by means of each other—that is, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other.' " PROPOSITIONS.—Existence is prior to its modes. This follows from definitions 1 and 3, because modes...
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The Ethics of Benedict de Spinoza: Demonstrated After the Method of ...

Benedictus de Spinoza - 1876 - 338 pagina’s
...have nothing in common with each oiher cannot be understood the one by the other ; or, in other words, the conception of one does not involve the conception of the other. VI. A true idea must agree with its ideate (image or conception of a thing). VII. When a thing can...
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General Sketch of the History of Pantheism, Volume 2

Constance E. Plumptre - 1879
...— very existence, conceived as following necessarily from the sole definition of an eternal thing. Axioms. 1. All that is, is either in itself or in...non-existing does not in its essence involve existence. Propositions. Proposition 1. Substance is prior in nature to its affections. Demonstration. This is...
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