subjective

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subjective

1. existing only as perceived and not as a thing in itself
2. Med (of a symptom, condition, etc.) experienced only by the patient and incapable of being recognized or studied by anyone else
References in periodicals archive ?
However, the person and with [him his ontic support] have here been conceived not only as the metaphysical subject of the existence and the dynamism of the human being, but also as, in a way, a phenomenological synthesis of efficacy and subjectiveness.
It implies man's subjectiveness connected with the distribution of the fruits of work.
Although their system allowed them to arrange skulls into six age groups, as well as to distinguish adults from juveniles, most investigators studying morphological variation in other species of pocket gophers by sampling or examining voucher specimens lack conditions in which subjectiveness can be avoided.
Standardization of questions and rating forms is one way to increase the reliability and validity of interviews while reducing the subjectiveness and arbitrariness.
In next stage, we use standard deviation to create search ranges, which greatly reduces the subjectiveness of the solution.
There are, however, certainmatters which transcend subjectiveness, being either universally approved or reviled.
As a broadcaster, a lot of subjectiveness goes with it.
Such calculations involve an element of subjectiveness, taking into account the consensus among racing professionals of his era that he had few peers.
In 1974, responding to certain circuits' articulation of a "duty to sit"(9) in close cases, and criticism of [sections] 455's subjectiveness, Congress amended [sections] 455.
If the one stresses the divinity of the Soul, as opposed to the weakness of mortal nature, the other stresses the subjectiveness of the Soul, as opposed to all external power or authority.
Grades are based solely upon the subjectiveness of teachers.