from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To lay hold of; to seize.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To lay hold of; to seize.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To seize; take; apprehend.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. take hold of; grab
According to Ford, an additional mode of influence must be posited, for one must account for an actual entity's ability to prehend.
This ability to prehend is precisely its portion of creativity.
Ford argues, by elimination, that a future creativity must be the source of an occasion's ability to prehend.
Subjected to the random, you acknowledge your inability to prehend logic and linear systems. com - royal flush barbecue sauce garage door openers antenna La Quinta three lemons plastic bucket woofer touch-tone calling card We generate stories for you because you don't save the ones that are yours.
Although Jubal Clay was a prudent businessman who could com - prehend the financial advantages a war with Mexico might yield, he was, like his ancestors, primarily a military man, and now he asked:
Caramon gasped, unable - for a moment - to com - prehend what had happened.
Only the small J knowledge of this day, a little aided by what the mirrorm could share with him, though he was unable even to corn-1 prehend the learning long since lost.
This unifying and coordinating principle, she thought, has enabled geography to com - prehend vast accumulations of facts, and for the first time raised it to the level of a science.
Cicero divided arts into those which only com - prehend things (animo cernunt) and those which make them (Academica II 7, 22); today we consider the first category as sciences, not as arts.
There existed between himself and his wife a sort of vague, semitelepathic, rapport; they had never been able to transmit definite and exact thoughts, but they could clearly prehend one another's feelings and emotions.