disjunctive


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disjunctive

1. Logic relating to, characterized by, or containing disjunction
2. Logic a disjunctive proposition; disjunction
References in periodicals archive ?
The imagination of what such letters may contain animates Lecercle's fascinating and overdue study of these seemingly antithetical thinkers as a disjunctive pair.
First, we note that her complaint that Defendant caused her to open a disjunctive joint account, rather than a two-signature account from which withdrawals could not be made without the consent of both owners, loses considerable significance upon scrutiny.
At the same time, youth researchers who show concern for the impact of disjunctive and risky transitions are accused of blaming young people with what he identifies as the "scarring thesis" that disadvantages experienced during this protracted period will affect future life chances.
Likewise, Rae also trusts a bit too much in the frame of nationalism itself, as he doesn't discuss how the disjunctive poet's novel in Canada compares to novels from international poets such as those by Gertrude Stein, James Joyce, D.
Lewis' disjunctive syllogism proving the deity of Christ; Plato's hypothetical argument concerning the power of love; Christ's conjunctive syllogism: "You cannot serve both God and mammon"; David Hume's famous dilemma stating the problem of evil; the stoic Seneca's justification of the virtuous life; and St.
He calls the full application the "conjunctive model" of psychotherapy, and describes its nature and structure, the work of influences in therapy, the therapist's responsibility, the ramification of patient leadership, how patient and therapist build a working consensus and find an authentic balance between the disjunctive and the conjunctive to get to self-revelation, the conjunctive sequence toward creative chance and development, and extending the process toward focused, time-limited psychotherapy.
Pomerand lived out the same disjunctive existence his text describes, mixing anonymity and fame, squalor and riches.
texts by such authors as Zora Neale Hurston and William Faulkner that feature vernacular or colloquial expression, and disjunctive or experimental texts by such authors as Gertrude Stein or e.
Instead, he opts for a 'subtler' and 'more enriching' interpenetration between symbol and world, neither purely conjunctive nor disjunctive, and which he finds exemplified pre-eminently by poetry.
I call such expressions disjunctive numerals of estimation, or DNEs.
In spite of this, the CPM serves as a base for more general methods such as PERT, solving the Resource Constrained Project Scheduling Problem (RCPSP), and Job Shop Scheduling Problem (JSSP) when it is represented by a disjunctive graph.
She has done a real service by bringing together Augustine who so dominated the premodern symbolic framework of the West and Ricoeur's inflected interpretation of Augustine in a time when we succumb too easily to the disjunctive siren of late modernity.