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" But to the child the process of arriving at this meaning or concept has been largely unconscious. He has never said to himself, "Lo! I shall proceed to discover the characteristics common to all dogs but not enjoyed by cats and teddybears. "
The Big Book of Concepts - Page 13
by Gregory L. Murphy - 2004 - 555 pages
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Selected Papers/Ausgewählte Schriften

K. Goldstein - Philosophy - 1971 - 503 pages
...the word 'dog.' Upon examination this meaning is found to be actually characteristic more or less of all dogs and not common to cats, dolls and 'teddybears.'...characteristics common to all dogs but not enjoyed by cats and teddy bears' " (38, pp. 5-6). We have already referred to W. Stem and K. BUhler in this connection...
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Thinking: Readings in Cognitive Science

Philip Nicholas Johnson-Laird, Peter Cathcart Wason - Artificial intelligence - 1977 - 615 pages
...Hull's (1920) experiment different pairings of the word and the entity acquires the common element. 'But to the child the process of arriving at this meaning or concept has been largely unconscious' (Hull, 1920, pp. 5-6). The 'common element' or monothetic view of concepts is also apparent in the...
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