By Bodo Pareigis
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Extra info for Categories and Functors (Pure and Applied Mathematics, Vol. 39)
Propositions, the predicate concept of which is not contained in its subject concept These two kinds were related to two classes of knowledge: — a priori knowledge (representations) known before and independent of experience. — a posteriori knowledge (representations) is obtained from experience. page 34 September 27, 2016 19:40 Theory of Knowledge: Structures and Processes - 9in x 6in b2334-ch01 Introduction page 35 35 As a result, Kant discriminated three kinds of knowledge: • analytical a priori knowledge, which is exact and certain but mostly uninformative as it expounds only what is contained in deﬁnitions; • synthetic a posteriori knowledge, which conveys information about what is learned from experience, but it is subject to the errors of the senses; • synthetic a priori knowledge, which is uncovered by pure intuition and is both exact and certain, for it expresses the necessary conditions that the mind imposes on all objects of experience.
September 27, 2016 38 19:40 Theory of Knowledge: Structures and Processes - 9in x 6in b2334-ch01 Theory of Knowledge: Structures and Processes It is not the goal of Wittgenstein to refute skeptical doubts about the existence of an external world. Instead, he tries to circumvent them by explaining that the doubts, as they are understood in philosophy, do not do what they are meant to do. By ascribing logical nature to certain fundamental propositions, Wittgenstein explicates their structural role in communication and behavior of people.
For instance, in dreams, people have ideas that do not correspond to external objects. Another outstanding British philosopher David Hume also tried to solve the enigma of knowledge. He claimed that all knowledge page 32 September 27, 2016 19:40 Theory of Knowledge: Structures and Processes - 9in x 6in Introduction b2334-ch01 page 33 33 stemmed from sense experience being justiﬁed in terms of what was in peoples’ minds. Thus, all knowledge consists of impressions and ideas. The former are vivid and clear perceptions, while the latter are less vivid and clear copies of impressions.
Categories and Functors (Pure and Applied Mathematics, Vol. 39) by Bodo Pareigis