Subjective

Subjective may refer to:

  • Subjectivity, a subject's personal perspective, feelings, beliefs, desires or discovery, as opposed to those made from an independent, objective, point of view
    • Subjective experience, the subjective quality of conscious experience
  • Subjectivism, a philosophical tenet that accords primacy to subjective experience as fundamental of all measure and law
  • Subjective case, grammatical case for a noun
  • Subject (philosophy), a being which has subjective experiences or a relationship with another entity
  • Subjective theory of value, an economic theory of value
  • A school of bayesian probability stating that the state of knowledge corresponds to personal belief

Other articles related to "subjective":

Subjective Logic - Applications
... Subjective logic is applicable when the situation to be analysed is characterised by considerable uncertainty and incomplete knowledge ... In this way, subjective logic becomes a probabilistic logic for uncertain probabilities ... Trust networks and Bayesian networks are typical applications of subjective logic ...
Subjective Logic - Subjective Opinions
... Subjective opinions express subjective beliefs about the truth of propositions with degrees of uncertainty, and can indicate subjective belief ownership whenever required ... Indication of subjective belief ownership is normally omitted whenever irrelevant ...
Subjective Logic
... Subjective logic is a type of probabilistic logic that explicitly takes uncertainty and belief ownership into account ... In general, subjective logic is suitable for modeling and analysing situations involving uncertainty and incomplete knowledge ... Arguments in subjective logic are subjective opinions about propositions ...
Cross-cultural Psychology - Major Areas of Research and Application - Cultures and Differences in Subjective Well-Being
... The term "subjective well-being" is frequently used throughout psychology research and is made up of three main parts 1) life satisfaction (a cognitive evaluation of one's overall life), 2) the presence ... Across cultures people may have differing opinions on the "ideal" level of subjective well-being ... Consequently, when comparing subjective well-being cross-culturally it appears important to take into account how the individuals in one culture may rate one aspect differently from individuals from ...

Famous quotes containing the word subjective:

    every subjective phenomenon is essentially connected with a single point of view, and it seems inevitable that an objective, physical theory will abandon that point of view.
    Thomas Nagel (b. 1938)

    Whilst Marx turned the Hegelian dialectic outwards, making it an instrument with which he could interpret the facts of history and so arrive at an objective science which insists on the translation of theory into action, Kierkegaard, on the other hand, turned the same instruments inwards, for the examination of his own soul or psychology, arriving at a subjective philosophy which involved him in the deepest pessimism and despair of action.
    Sir Herbert Read (1893–1968)

    The difference between objective and subjective extension is one of relation to a context solely.
    William James (1842–1910)