(logic) the supposed paradox that one may know something to be true of an object under one description but not another, as when Electra knew that Orestes was her brother but not that the man before her was her brother although he was Orestes. This shows the predicate “knows” to be intensional, that Electra’s knowledge here is de dicto, and that the statement of it yields an opaque context See also de dicto
[ih-lek-tris] /ɪˈlɛk trɪs/ noun 1. the wife or widow of an Elector of the Holy Roman Empire.
[ih-lek-trit] /ɪˈlɛk trɪt/ noun, Electricity. 1. a dielectric that possesses a permanent or semipermanent electric polarity, analogous to a . /ɪˈlɛktrət/ noun 1. a permanently polarized dielectric material; its electric field is similar to the magnetic field of a permanent magnet
[ih-lek-trik] /ɪˈlɛk trɪk/ adjective 1. pertaining to, derived from, produced by, or involving electricity: an electric shock. 2. producing, transmitting, or operated by electric currents: an electric bell; electric cord. 3. electrifying; thrilling; exciting; stirring: The atmosphere was electric with excitement. 4. noun 5. Railroads. 6. electricity: residential users of gas and electric. 7. something, […]
[ih-lek-tri-kuh l] /ɪˈlɛk trɪ kəl/ adjective 1. . 2. concerned with : an electrical consultant. /ɪˈlɛktrɪkəl/ adjective 1. of, relating to, or concerned with electricity adj. “relating to electricity, run by electricity,” 1746, from electric + -al (1). Earlier (1630s) synonymous with electric. Related: Electrically. electric (ĭ-lěk’trĭk) also electrical (ĭ-lěk’trĭk) Relating to or operated by […]