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Query was: process

Here are the matching lines in their respective documents. Select one of the highlighted words in the matching lines below to jump to that point in the document.

  • Title: PoSA (English/RSPC1949): Appendix I
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    • process which passes wholly in my consciousness and consists in this,
    • situation in the process of cognition. He cuts himself off from the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter I
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    • for me in the same sense as the organic process which causes the
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter II
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    • to the realm of Spirit; the material objects and processes which are
    • Matter or material processes. But, in doing so, it is ipso facto
    • intelligible by regarding them as purely material processes. He
    • mechanical and organic processes to Matter, so he credits it with the
    • processes. Such material processes the “I” does not
    • our thoughts, to be the product of purely material processes, but, in
    • turn, Matter and its processes are for him themselves the product of
    • That is, our thinking is produced by the material processes, and
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter III
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    • observed process before me. The direction and velocity of the motion
    • second process which takes place in the conceptual sphere. This
    • velocity, etc., so that they apply to the observed process in a
    • me, so surely is the conceptual process unable to take place without
    • processes which are given independently of us. Whether this activity
    • process may be an illusion; but there is no doubt that to immediate
    • by supplementing a process with a conceptual counterpart?
    • difference between the ways in which, for me, the parts of a process
    • given process as they occur, but their connection remains obscure
    • obstructs my view of the field where the process is happening, at the
    • a merely observed process or object to show its connection with other
    • processes or objects. This connection becomes obvious only when
    • observation of things and processes, and the thinking about them, are
    • can only subsequently take my experiences about the process of my
    • own former thinking, or follow the thinking-process of another
    • balls, assume an imaginary thinking-process, is immaterial.
    • know it more immediately and more intimately than any other process
    • process, in detail, takes place. What in the other spheres of
    • clearness concerning our thinking-processes is quite independent of
    • material process in my brain causes or influences another, whilst I
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IV
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    • mental process which we perform upon observation as follows: “If,
    • then, not the process of observation, but the object of observation
    • process takes place in me when I observe the tree. When the tree
    • disappears from my field of vision, an after-effect of this process
    • possible sense, so as to include all psychical processes — is
    • of percepts are held to be produced in us through processes in the
    • heat or as colour. When these processes stimulate the nerves in the
    • processes which occur in our own bodies, the physiologist finds that,
    • drawn that the external process undergoes a series of transformations
    • connected by so many intermediate links with the external process,
    • brain ultimately transmits to the soul is neither external processes,
    • nor processes in the sense-organs, but only such as occur in the
    • we finally have in consciousness are not brain processes at all,
    • the process which occurs in the brain when I sense red. The
    • process is only its cause. This is why Hartmann (Das Grundproblem der
    • this last link of a process (i.e., the representation of a trumpet),
    • physical, process which is first conducted by the optic nerve to the
    • brain, and there initiates another process. Even this is not yet the
    • process. Even then it does not yet enter my consciousness, but is
    • this it follows logically that my sense-organs, and the processes in
    • Maximum number of matches per file exceeded.
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter V
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    • showing that, if the process of perceiving takes place in the way in
    • ultimate means of obtaining information about the processes of matter
    • physiological, and psychological processes which underlie them. In
    • only with the physiological and psychological processes by means of
    • chance segment out of an object which is in a continual process of
    • fact that we are not identical with the world-process, but are a
    • I perceive in myself into the world-process. My self-perception
    • other processes in that section of space. I next go farther and
    • study the processes which take place in the transition between the
    • subject) with a process of which we could speak only if it were
    • objective is impossible for any real process, in the naive sense of
    • the word “real,” in which it means a process which can be
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VI
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    • universal cosmic process passes through that segment of the world
    • universal world-process. The percept of the tree belongs to the same
    • whole as my I. This universal world process produces alike, there the
    • of sense-organs the whole process would not exist at all? All those
    • who, from the fact that an electrical process calls forth light in
    • organism, only a mechanical process of motion, forget that they are
    • eye perceives a mechanical process of motion in its surroundings as
    • law, is perceived by us as a process of motion. If I draw twelve
    • cosmic process. By means of feeling we withdraw ourselves into the
    • oscillation between our living with the universal world-process and
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VII
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    • He thus divides the two factors concerned in the process of
    • real process is supposed not to appear in consciousness. But it is
    • reference is called an ideal one. Dualism thus divides the process of
    • consciousness. The objectively real process in the subject by means
    • reference to the occurrences (processes). A thing, according to him,
    • is conceived by the naive man as a process analogous to
    • sensations back to processes of the smallest particles of bodies and
    • the false assumption of a real process, analogous to the processes in
    • considerations of the process of knowledge he is convinced of
    • in their essence, by no other cognitive process that the one which
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter VIII
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    • process which is experienced immediately. The adherent of this
    • process quite immediately. The mode of existence presented to him by
    • general world-process; hence the latter is conceived as a universal
    • acknowledge that the will is a universal world-process only in so far
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter IX
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    • invoke something else, e.g., physical brain-processes, or
    • unconscious spiritual-processes lying behind the conscious thinking
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter X
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    • my actions are nothing but the effects of the material processes
    • evolution of humanity as a process, the function of which is the
    • possible for the world-process to be led to its goal.” “Real
    • existence is the incarnation of the Godhead. The world-process is the
    • one in the spiritual and ideal process of cognition. The apparent
    • applicable only to material processes, but not applicable either to
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XI
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    • In the process which we
    • perceptible process, influence the cause. Such a perceptible.
    • purely natural process. Against such misunderstanding the author
    • should be protected by the fact that the process of thinking is in
    • this book represented as a purely spiritual process. The reason for
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XII
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    • individual's own. Moral processes are, for Monism, products of the
    • prey to such a narrow-minded view. He cannot let the natural process
    • if anything other than I myself (whether a mechanical process or
    • consciousness, it has not developed itself out of the processes in
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XIII
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    • The world-process is nothing but a continuous battle against God's
    • unselfish service of the world-process. Thus, in contrast with the
    • moment of the world-process, greater than the available means of
  • Title: PoSA (Poppelbaum): Chapter XV
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    • sides of reality. The thoughtful observation is a process which
    • experienced thinking is, on the one hand, an active process taking



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