from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Relating to, or limited to, propositions.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Pertaining to, or in the nature of, a proposition; considered as a proposition.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to or constituting a proposition; considered as a proposition.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Scotus calls the propositional formulations of pure possibilities
Scotus calls the propositional formulations of pure possibilities logical possibilities (possibile logicum).
Thus mediated through its own other (Rousseau), Hölderlin's voice establishes itself not in propositional form but, instead, motions toward a revelation that is itself perched between an unverifiable past and an anticipated future.
(The proof requirements in propositional calculus may be stricter; you may be able to derive “p” for “p and q” but not from “q and p” and so on.
Closely connected to belief is the notion of propositional content.
Frege demanded that what follows the the content stroke must have a content that can become a judgment, which is to say a propositional content.
The so-called propositional attitudes, like believing, knowing and hoping, are said to relate a thinker to a proposition, or at least to be instantiated by mental states that have propositional content.
And this is compatible with the idea of propositional content as splitting the totality of worlds.
Dembski cannot deal properly with “specification” in a code because he dare not recognize that nothing indicates genetic information to be propositional, which is more or less what normal scientists would generally mean by “specified information”.
We will call the propositional logics (as defined below) simply logic systems.
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