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Relativism meaning in Urdu

Relativism Definitions

1) Relativism : نسبتیت, علاقیت : (noun) (philosophy) the philosophical doctrine that all criteria of judgment are relative to the individuals and situations involved.


Useful Words

Platonism : افلاطونیت , Aesthetics : جمالیات , Aesthetic : جمالیات , Materialism : نظریہ مادیت , Idealism : معنویت , Semiology : علم علامات , Mechanism : فلسفیانہ نظریہ , Scholastic : فلسفیانہ , Realistic : حقیقت پسندی سے متعلق , Determinism : جبریت , Hereditarianism : وراثت کی اہمیت کا نظریہ , Teleology : غایاتیات , Subjectivism : داخلیت پسندی , Rationalism : عقلیت پسندی , Neoplatonism : نو افلاطونیت کا پیرو , Adjudication : عدالتی فیصلہ , Affirmation : عدالت عالیہ کی توثیق , Hierarchal : درجہ بندی , Pursuance : کہوج , Spec : تفصیل , Nestorianism : نسطوریت , Unreal : خیالی , Perspective : نقطہ نظر , Expression : کہاوت , Acceptance : برداشت , At Sea : مذبذب , Farce : مزاحیہ ڈرامہ , Mentality : کسی کام کے لئے ذہن بنانے کا عمل , Judgement : بہتر حل نکالنے کی صلاحیت , Aetiology : علم الاسباب , Epistemology : نظریہ علم

Useful Words Definitions

Platonism: (philosophy) the philosophical doctrine that abstract concepts exist independent of their names.

Aesthetics: (art) the branch of philosophy dealing with beauty and taste (emphasizing the evaluative criteria that are applied to art).

Aesthetic: (philosophy) a philosophical theory as to what is beautiful.

Materialism: (philosophy) the philosophical theory that matter is the only reality.

Idealism: (philosophy) the philosophical theory that ideas are the only reality.

Semiology: (philosophy) a philosophical theory of the functions of signs and symbols.

Mechanism: (philosophy) the philosophical theory that all phenomena can be explained in terms of physical or biological causes.

Scholastic: of or relating to the philosophical doctrine of scholasticism.

Realistic: of or relating to the philosophical doctrine of realism.

Determinism: (philosophy) a philosophical theory holding that all events are inevitable consequences of antecedent sufficient causes; often understood as denying the possibility of free will.

Hereditarianism: the philosophical doctrine that heredity is more important than environment in determining intellectual growth.

Teleology: (philosophy) a doctrine explaining phenomena by their ends or purposes.

Subjectivism: (philosophy) the doctrine that knowledge and value are dependent on and limited by your subjective experience.

Rationalism: (philosophy) the doctrine that knowledge is acquired by reason without resort to experience.

Neoplatonism: a system of philosophical and theological doctrines composed of elements of Platonism and Aristotelianism and oriental mysticism; its most distinctive doctrine holds that the first principle and source of reality transcends being and thought and is naturally unknowable.

Adjudication: the final judgment in a legal proceeding; the act of pronouncing judgment based on the evidence presented.

Affirmation: a judgment by a higher court that the judgment of a lower court was correct and should stand.

Hierarchal: classified according to various criteria into successive levels or layers.

Pursuance: a search for an alternative that meets cognitive criteria.

Spec: a detailed description of design criteria for a piece of work.

Nestorianism: the theological doctrine (named after Nestorius) that Christ is both the son of God and the man Jesus (which is opposed to Roman Catholic doctrine that Christ is fully God).

Unreal: lacking in reality or substance or genuineness; not corresponding to acknowledged facts or criteria.

Perspective: a way of regarding situations or topics etc..

Expression: a word or phrase that particular people use in particular situations.

Acceptance: a disposition to tolerate or accept people or situations.

At Sea: perplexed by many conflicting situations or statements; filled with bewilderment.

Farce: a comedy characterized by broad satire and improbable situations.

Mentality: a habitual or characteristic mental attitude that determines how you will interpret and respond to situations.

Judgement: the capacity to assess situations or circumstances shrewdly and to draw sound conclusions.

Aetiology: the philosophical study of causation.

Epistemology: the philosophical theory of knowledge.

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