[in-too-ish-uh-niz-uh m, -tyoo-] /ˌɪn tuˈɪʃ əˌnɪz əm, -tyu-/
Ethics. the doctrine that moral values and duties can be discerned directly.
Logic, Mathematics. the doctrine, propounded by L. E. J. Brouwer, that a mathematical object is considered to exist only if a method for constructing it can be given.
(philosophy) the theory that general terms are used of a variety of objects in accordance with perceived similarities Compare nominalism, Platonism
(logic) the doctrine that logical axioms rest on prior intuitions concerning time, negation, and provability
the doctrine that knowledge, esp of the external world, is acquired by intuition
- Intuitionistic logic
logic, mathematics Brouwer’s foundational theory of mathematics which says that you should not count a proof of (There exists x such that P(x)) valid unless the proof actually gives a method of constructing such an x. Similarly, a proof of (A or B) is valid only if it actually exhibits either a proof of A […]
- Intuitionistic probability
logic Florentin Smarandache’s representation of the probability of an event occuring, given by T, I, F which are real subsets representing the truth, indeterminacy, and falsity percentages respectively, and n_sup = sup(T) + sup(I) + sup(F) < 100 Related to intuitionistic logic. [Florentin Smarandache, "A Unifying Field in Logics. / Neutrosophy: Neutrosophic Probability, Set, and […]
- Intuitionist logic
spelling Incorrect term for “intuitionistic logic”. (1999-11-24)
[in-too-i-tiv, -tyoo-] /ɪnˈtu ɪ tɪv, -ˈtyu-/ adjective 1. perceiving directly by without rational thought, as a person or the mind. 2. perceived by, resulting from, or involving intuition: intuitive knowledge. 3. having or possessing intuition: an intuitive person. 4. capable of being perceived or known by intuition. 5. easy to understand or operate without explicit […]