[ UK /kɔːsˈe‍ɪʃən/ ]
[ US /ˌkɔˈzeɪʃən/ ]
  1. the act of causing something to happen
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How To Use causation In A Sentence

  • So there is a perennial temptation to appeal to the idea of arbitrariness when discussing the alleged informational nature of some biological causation. Biological Information
  • The British Biologist Dr. Rupert Sheldrake introduced the concepts of Morphic Fields and Morphic Resonance in his revolutionary 1981 book A New Science of Life: The Hypothesis of Formative Causation.
  • Not a coincidence is my guess, but no one should confuse causation and correlation. Discourse.net: Perspective
  • General Philosophy covers such topics as mind and body, theory of knowledge, causation and personal identity.
  • For example, an interest in the context sensitivity of realization in philosophy of mind (Wilson 2004, ch. 6) invokes issues pertaining to the context objection, individuation, temporality (especially causation versus constitution), and intrinsicality. Reductionism in Biology
  • If you're a scientist working in the proprietary labs of industry I've heard that the very first thing you have to learn is to UN-learn what you've been taught about the brick wall around causation. Continuation…
  • So, offering up a suggestion of biological causation of differences is never value-free a cigar is _never_ just a cigar and gives the supposed difference _way_ more credence than it ever deserves. Guest post by Mary Schweitzer
  • Yet, by the end of the semester, this was the book that most illuminated their understandings of the complex causations behind forest change.
  • Similarly, mental causation now goes neatly away. The Descent of Mind - the how and why of intelligence
  • The gene is only part of the causation of illness.
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