Last modified on 16 September 2014, at 08:07

axiomata

EnglishEdit

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

axiomata pl

  1. plural form of axioma
    • 1882: Alfred William Benn, The Greek Philosophers, p. 375
      We do, indeed, find mention made of axiomata or general propositions to a greater extent than in the Organon, but they are never clearly distinguished…
    • 1947: Theodore van Schelven, An Introduction to Definitive Philosophy and Basic Psychology, p. 34
      These pairs of extra-monads contain 32 ideas; so there may be 16 groups of axiomata in the theory of numbers, and 16 groups of axiomata in common or indefinite…
    • 1985: William Kneale & Martha Kneale, The Development of Logic, p. 53
      The truth of other axiomata would have to be defined in terms of the truth of these.
    • 1987: Paul Guyer, Kant and the Claims of Knowledge, p. 65
      Kant refers to these principles as “axioms” (axiomata)…
    • 2003: J. J. Van Der Leeuw, Conquest of Illusion, p. 52
      These axiomata themselves are self-evident to us; we do not feel that they need proving and recognize them intuitively.
    • 2003: Brad Inwood, The Cambridge Companion to the Stoics, p. 261
      The only text (S. E. M VII 246 = SVF 2.65 = LS 3oF) that seems to offer evidence that individual impressions might be correlated with multiple axiomata is…

LatinEdit

NounEdit

axiōmata

  1. nominative plural of axiōma
  2. accusative plural of axiōma
  3. vocative plural of axiōma