veridicality

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Related to veridical: Veridical paradox

veridicality

[və‚rid·ə′kal·əd·ē]
(psychology)
The correct perception of an object, that is, in agreement with the object's real properties.
References in periodicals archive ?
Alternatively, we might decide that, since math can afford the most elliptical and veridical description of Reality/the world, surely we should defer to the descriptions in math physics?
For example, not even a corroborated experience of what one takes to be an aardvark logically entails the existence of the aardvark, since one's experience may not be a veridical representation of an external reality.
Results of one sample t-tests (Table 2) for the total sample and the veridical sub-sample both showed that masters athletes are conscious of advantages that 5-year age categories afford to relatively younger cohorts and that when they are in the first year of an age category, they perceive that they would have higher expectations to perform well, would be more motivated to enter competitions, would be more likely to engage in more training and higher intensity training, they perceive that they would perform better at competitions, and they would have higher physiological capacity, compared to when they are in their fifth year of an age category (all ps < 0.001).
How will the researcher be able to know the difference between veridical experiences of the effect from this SSRI and those that are not?
Zahavi maintains that Husserl's emphasis on the scientific nature of phenomenology is an expression of his belief that phenomenology is committed to an ideal of fully justified knowledge: the difference between a veridical perception and a misperception is irrelevant to phenomenology.
Burge argues (in opposition to most disjunctivist views) that it is essential to explanations in psychology that two occurrences of perceptual states can be marked or type-individuated by their content as instances of the same kind of perceptual state, even if one is veridical and the other is a referential illusion (or hallucination).
Scripted and insipid, PC is semantic antics with veridical indirectness and lame sameness, both of which stultify results and reduce everything to nothing.
Unless she had overwhelming evidence in favor of the experience being veridical, dismissing it would seem to be the rational course of action.
Among the fictional elements found in sonnet sequences are veridical (truth-telling) frames, arguments, meta-fiction, and humour.
In a remarkable overstatement, Professor Olimid posits that participation and liberty designed the only veridical frame for legitimacy of the institutional architecture in the current crisis of identity.
As an indicator of divine favor, xenoglossia permeates hagiography to an underappreciated extent, although its ubiquity raises questions concerning the degree to which it has become merely a generic expectation as opposed to a putatively veridical occurrence.