Judgement (or judgment) is the evaluation of evidence in the making of a decision. The term has four distinct uses:
- Informal - Opinions expressed as facts.
- Informal and psychological – used in reference to the quality of cognitive faculties and adjudicational capabilities of particular individuals, typically called wisdom or discernment.
- Legal – used in the context of legal trial, to refer to a final finding, statement, or ruling, based on a considered weighing of evidence, called "adjudication". See spelling note for further explanation.
- Religious – used in the concept of salvation to refer to the adjudication of God in determining Heaven or Hell for each and all human beings.
Other articles related to "judgment, judgments":
... Belgium) – Judgment – General List No ... Nigeria Equatorial Guinea Intervening) – Judgment of 10 October 2002 – General List No ... over Pulau Ligitan and Pulau Sipadan (Indonesia/Malaysia) – Judgment 17 December 2002 – General List No ...
... Diplock said the following “ Lord Justice Geoffrey Lane in a dissenting judgment, which for my part I find convincing, adopted the conventional approach ...
... Judgment Day (2006) was the eighth annual Judgment Day professional wrestling pay-per-view event produced by World Wrestling Entertainment (WWE) ...
... It clearly distinguishes between the personal judgment occurring immediately after death and the final judgment by the Lord ... Judgment is based only on the balance between good deeds and sins during the whole of life, indicating that the book was influenced by Pharisaism ... Souls enter bliss or punishment immediately after the first judgment, while waiting for the Lord's coming, but the intercession of the saints makes it possible that ...
... In mathematical logic, a judgment can be for example an assertion about occurrence of a free variable in an expression of the object language, or about provability of a proposition (either as a tautology or from a ... Judgments are used for example in formalizing deduction systems a logical axiom expresses a judgment, premises of a rule of inference are formed as a sequence of judgments, and their conclusion ... Also the result of a proof expresses a judgment, and the used hypotheses are formed as a sequence of judgments ...
Famous quotes containing the word judgment:
“Casting an eye on the education of children, from whence I can make a judgment of my own, I observe they are instructed in religious matters before they can reason about them, and consequently that all such instruction is nothing else but filling the tender mind of a child with prejudices.”
—George Berkeley (16851753)
“Our brains are no longer conditioned for reverence and awe. We cannot imagine a Second Coming that would not be cut down to size by the televised evening news, or a Last Judgment not subject to pages of holier-than-Thou second- guessing in The New York Review of Books.”
—John Updike (b. 1932)
“What judgment shall I dread, doing no wrong?”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)