unconditioned

[ UK /ʌnkəndˈɪʃənd/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. not established by conditioning or learning
    an unconditioned reflex
  2. not conditional
    unconditional surrender
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How To Use unconditioned In A Sentence

  • The responses - casual, unconditioned, and conditioned - depend on the actual absolute level of skin conductance; typically the higher the level, the higher the response amplitude.
  • In the 1787 Introduction to the first Critique Kant maintains this problem of cognitive grounding can be overcome by acknowledging that, while reason must postulate the ˜unconditioned (...) in all things in themselves for everything conditioned, so that the series of conditions should thus become complete™, by restricting knowledge to appearances, rather than allowing it to be of ˜things in themselves™, the contradiction of seeking conditions of the unconditioned can be avoided. Friedrich Wilhelm Joseph von Schelling
  • Communicators must bring about the end of their own power to truly allow for an unconditioned response.
  • an unconditioned reflex
  • ‘They impart joy, beauty and much needed unconditioned peace’, says the painter.
  • To cause an organism to respond in a specific manner to a conditioned stimulus in the absence of an unconditioned stimulus.
  • The imaging technique showed that some neurons were activated by the saccharine, or the conditioned stimulus, and others were activated by the lithium chloride or the unconditioned stimulus.
  • The conditioned response is a preparation for the unconditioned stimulus.
  • Now as this rule may itself be subjected to the same process of reason, and thus the condition of the condition be sought (by means of a prosyllogism) as long as the process can be continued, it is very manifest that the peculiar principle of reason in its logical use is to find for the conditioned cognition of the understanding the unconditioned whereby the unity of the former is completed. The Critique of Pure Reason
  • Natural affections may not provide a sufficient explanation; evolutionary psychologists tell us that parents love children as extensions of themselves rather than as unconditioned ends.
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