See also: Vídeň

Contents

DanishEdit

EtymologyEdit

  This entry lacks etymological information. If you are familiar with the origin of this term, please add it to the page per etymology instructions. You can also discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.
Particularly: “Is it a verbal noun of vide?”

NounEdit

viden c (singular definite videnen, not used in plural form)

  1. knowledge
    • 2009, Karen Wistoft, Sundhedspædagogik - viden og værdier, Hans Reitzels Forlag (ISBN 9788741252247), page 92
      Begrebet værdifrihed angår den klassiske diskussion om, hvorvidt der findes en objektiv viden, altså en viden løsrevet fra værdier.
      The concept of valuefreeness concerns the classical discussion of whether objective knowledge, that is, knowledge separated from values, exist.
    • 2009, Mogens Meilby, Journalistikkens grundtrin : fra ide til artikel, Forlaget Ajour (ISBN 9788789235226), page 38
      Kilderne - i hvert fald de mere professionelle af dem, eller dem der har professionel bistand - ligger inde med en viden, som vi får sværere og sværere ved at hamle op med.
      The sources - at least, the more professional ones, or the ones with professional guidance - have knowledge, with which it becomes increasingly hard for us to compete with.
    • 2011, Jon Rostgaard Boiesen, Kåre Blinkenberg, Astrid Nonbo Andersen, Mathias Hein Jessen, Venstreflojens nye Taeknere - en Introduktion, BoD – Books on Demand (ISBN 9788791041143), page 105
      Den ubevidste viden er altså ikke en viden, der skal graves frem fra ens indre, men som skal findes i den sammenhæng, vores bevidste viden indgår i – bag om ryggen på os.
      The unconscious knowledge is thus not a knowledge that must be produced from one's innards, but which must be found in the context which our conscious knowledge is a part of – behind our backs.

DeclensionEdit

Derived termsEdit

ReferencesEdit


LatinEdit

EtymologyEdit

Contraction of vides + ne

ContractionEdit

viden

  1. Do you not see?

ReferencesEdit

  • viden in Charlton T. Lewis (1891) An Elementary Latin Dictionary, New York: Harper & Brothers