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inherence

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inherence subst. die Inhärenz f
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Inherence aus Wikipedia. Zum Beitrag

Inherence - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia a.new,#quickbar a.new{color:#ba0000} Inherence From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: , Look up Inherence in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Not to be confused with inherency. "Inherent" redirects here. For the academic organization, see INHERENT. Inherence refers to Empedocles' idea that the qualities of matter come from the relative proportions of each of the four elements entering into a thing. The idea was further developed by Plato and Aristotle. That Plato accepted (or at least did not reject) Empedocles' claim can be seen in the Timaeus. However, he applied it also to cover the presence of form in matter. The form was an active principle. Matter, on the other hand is passive, being a mere possibility that the forms bring to life. Aristotle clearly accepted Empedocles' claim [1], but he rejected Plato's idea of the forms. According to Aristotle, the accidents of a substance are incorporeal beings which are present in it. "By being 'present in a subject' I do not mean present as parts are present in a whole, but being incapable of existence apart from the said subject." (The Categories 1a 24-26) A closely related term is participation. If an attribute inheres in a subject, then the subject is said to participate in the attribute. For example, if the attribute in Athens inheres in Socrates, then Socrates is said to participate in the attribute, in Athens. Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Inherence" Categories: Metaphysics | Ontology | Philosophical terminology Personal tools Log in / create account Namespaces Article Discussion Variants Views Read Edit View history Actions Search Navigation Main page mehr

Inherence aus Wikipedia. Zum Beitrag


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