from The Century Dictionary.
- Pertaining or relating to, or of the nature of, apperception.
- In current psychology: characterized by clearness, or by the state of attention;
- resulting from or pertaining to the psychological process of apperception.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective able to relate new percepts to past experience
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The association theory must thus be given up in favor of an 'action-theory'  which combines the consistency of phenomenalistic explanation with a full acknowledgment of the so-called apperceptive processes; it avoids thus the deficiency of associationism and the logical inconsistency of apperceptionism.
Hume himself provides no account of apperception, but possibilities for a (quasi -) Humean account are that apperceptive consciousness amounts to perceptions that are intrinsically self-conscious, or else consists in perceptions of perceptions.
Neither consciousness of self by doing apperceptive acts nor empirical consciousness of self as the object of particular representations yields knowledge of oneself as one is.
Then he turns to consciousness of oneself and one's states by doing apperceptive acts.
No: perceptive attention becomes apperceptive attention just as it focuses more strenuously, constricting the perceptive field.
For Wundt, the distinguishing feature of the apperceptive focus is that it
How do apperceptive laws differ from those of association?
Wundt's notion of apperceptive separation is one of the most philosophically original, consequential, and ambiguous of his theories.
Association everywhere gives the first impetus to [apperceptive] combinations.
We can obviously say nothing immediate about how the central sense-excitations would be sensed independently of the latter; thus Weber's Law, too, concerns only apperceived sensations, and therefore can just as well have its basis in the processes of the apperceptive comparison of sensation as in the original constitution of the central sensory excitations.