NaTuraL Science Real Proved TruTh In [[[FuhneTik IngLish]]Yeeng Voiss Sownd Chahrz

ReeL Vrs (Haoh=#)1: (NaTuraL=Real) In Yeeng Voiss Sownd Chahrz

ReeL Vrs (Haoh=#)2: Pronunciation

  • IPA: /ˈnæt͡ʃ.ə.ɹəl/

ReeL Vrs (Haoh=#)2:0: real (adj.)

ReeL Vrs (Haoh=#)2:1: early 14c., "actually existing, true;" mid-15c., "relating to things" (especially property), from Old French reel "real, actual," from Late Latin realis "actual," in Medieval Latin "belonging to the thing itself," from Latin res "matter, thing," of uncertain origin. Meaning "genuine" is recorded from 1550s; sense of "unaffected, no-nonsense" is from 1847…

ReeL Vrs (Haoh=#)2:2: Real estate, the exact term, is first recorded 1660s, but in Middle English Real was used in law in reference to immovable property, paired with, and distinguished from, personal. Noun phrase real time is early 19c. as a term in logic and philosophy, 1953 as an adjectival phrase; get real, usually an interjection, was U.S. college slang in 1960s, reached wide popularity c. 1987.

ReeL Vrs (Haoh=#)2:

  1. [BLak LyT Skrybd TexT Chahrz]
  1. ( Gray LyT Leengk Tu Paydj That's ehmpty )
  1. { BLw LyT Leengk Tu Paydj That's Deefynd }

Theeree: ( Science = Proved TruTh )

Pronunciation Uv [ Law Meaning Of Word Science * IPA: /ˈsaɪəns/

[ /saɪəns/ In Yeeng Voiss Sownd Chahrz } Iz Syuhnss.

Science Law Def In Yeeng Voiss Sownd Chahrz

What is SCIENCE?:

Knowledge that is comprised of verifiable and measurable facts that have been acquired by the application of a scientific method.

Thus, { { Definishun Uv [ Wrd Syuhnss ] } In [ Simp Lang ] } Iz:

Scientific Method in Funetik Inglish iz Saiuntihfik Methud

SaiunTihfik Methud iz Saiuntihfik + Methuhd,

Wrd SyehnTiffik Uhv

SyehnTiffik Kyndz

Thuh Wrd TruhdishuhnuLLee SpehLD Az ScienTific

Thuh Wrd Speld ScienTific Hrd EenuhnseeaeeTed AT https://www.howtopronounce.com/scientific/

Thuh Sowndz EenuhnseeaeeTed Az S-ah-ee-eh-n-T-i-f-i-k


ETimmoLLuhjee Uv Wrd SyehnTiffik Fruhm:

scientific (adj.)

1580s, from Middle French scientifique, from Medieval Latin scientificus "pertaining to science," from Latin scientia "knowledge" (see science) + -ficus "making, doing," from combining form of facere "to make, to do" (from PIE root *dhe- "to set, put"). Originally used to translate Greek epistemonikos "making knowledge" in Aristotle's "Ethics."

Sciential (mid-15c., "based on knowledge," from Latin scientialis) is the classical purists' choice for an adjective based on science. Scientic (1540s) and scient (late 15c.) also have been used. First record of scientific revolution is from 1803; scientific method is from 1854; scientific notation is from 1961. Related: Scientifical; scientifically.


SyehnTiffik Paeej FyzLz Tu Kuhndehnss:

Saeeuhntifik Lah

SaienTiffik Baysik Kynd Typs Ohrdrd By Syz
SaienTiffik Ed
SaienTiffik KwohTs Tu Maeek AkkyruhT
SaienTiffik Trmz
Saientifik Lah

SaiuhnTifik
Saiuhntifik Methuhd

SaiuhnTihfihk

Saiuns
Saiuns Lah
Saiunss
Saiunss Lah
Saiunss Lah Def
Saiunss Lahz

SaiunTifik
SaiunTifik Lah
Saiuntifik Lahz Saiz Ohmz
Saiuntifik Method

SaiunTihfik
Saiuntihfik Lahz
SaiunTihfik MeThud

Science
Science Law
Science Law Def
Science Laws
Science Sizomes

Sciences

ScienTific
Scientific Law
Scientific Laws
Scientific Laws Sizomes
Scientific Method

Sense Proof Fact Size Learn Way
Sense Proof Size Learn Way

Senss Prwf Fakt Saiz Lrn Wei
Senss Prwf Saiz Lrn Wei
Senst Prwvd Saizd Lrnd Fakt Ohmz

SyehiTiffik MeThuhd

Syehnss Baeesiks Kynd Typs KLasT By Syz Ohrdr
Syehnss Deeskripshuhn Fruhm En Dot Wy Ky Pee Dy Shohrt A
Syehnss Dehskripshuhn Fruhm En DoT Wy Ky Pee Dy ShohrT A
Syehnss Wrd Dehskripshuhnz Fruhm Wy Ky Pee Dy ShohrT A

SyehnTiffik
SyehnTiffik Baysik Kyndz KLasT By Ohrdrd Syz
SyehnTiffik Kyndz
SyehnTiffik MehThuhd

Syenss Tek Deskripshuhn
Syenss Tek Deskripshuhn In Truhdishuhnul Eenglish
Syenss Tek Izm
Syenss Tek Saeevd 2011ce 5may 31d 20h 32m 14s
Syenss Wrd Deskripshuhn Fruhm Wikipedia
Syenss Wrd Ehtimmolluhjee Frum Wiktionary

SyenTiffik Baysik Kynd Typs Ohrdrd By Syz
SyenTiffik ReeLidjuhn

Syuhns
Syuhns Lah
Syuhns Lahz
Syuhns Syzohmz
Syuhnsez

Syuhnss

Syuhntifik

SyuhnTihfik

SyuhTihfik MeThuhd

Syuns Syz Ohmz

Syunss
Syunss Syz Ohmz

Syuntihfihk Lah

Syuntihfik
Syuntihfik Lah

Ehnd Uhv SyehnTiffik Paeej FyzLz Tu Kuhndehnss


Syehnss Baeesiks Kynd Typs KLasT By Syz Ohrdr

[[include Syehnss]]

[[include science]]


[[include Basics]]


Fruhm: https://www.etymonline.com/word/basics

basics (n.)

"rudiments or fundamentals of anything," by 1914, from basic. Also see -ics. Phrase back-to-basics was in use by 1962.

Heer: https://www.howtopronounce.com/rudiment/

Fruhm: https://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/rudiment

rudiment noun

ru·​di·​ment

Definition of rudiment

1 : a basic principle or element or a fundamental skill —usually used in plural teaching themselves the rudiments of rational government— G. B. Galanti
2a : something unformed or undeveloped : beginning —usually used in plural the rudiments of a plan
b(1) : a body part so deficient in size or structure as to be entirely unable to perform its normal function
(2) : an organ just beginning to develop : anlage

Heer https://www.etymonline.com/word/fundamental WiTh Sowndz SpeLd F-uh-n-d-uh-m-eh-n-T-u-L

fundamental (adj.)

mid-15c., "primary, original, pertaining to a foundation," modeled on Late Latin fundamentalis "of the foundation," from Latin fundamentum "foundation" (see fundament). In music (1732) it refers to the lowest note of a chord. Fundamentals (n.) "primary principles or rules" of anything is from 1630s.


Fruhm: https://www.etymonline.com/word/basic

basic (adj.)

"relating to a base," 1832, originally in chemistry, from base (n.) + -ic.

BASIC

computer language, 1964, initialism (acronym) for Beginners' All-purpose Symbolic Instruction Code; invented by Hungarian-born U.S. computer scientist John G. Kemeny and U.S. computer scientist Thomas E. Kurtz.

Fruhm: https://www.etymonline.com/word/-ics

-ics

in the names of sciences or disciplines (acoustics, aerobics, economics, etc.), a 16c. revival of the classical custom of using the neuter plural of adjectives with Greek -ikos "pertaining to" (see -ic) to mean "matters relevant to" and also as the titles of treatises about them. Subject matters that acquired their English names before c. 1500, however, tend to be singular in form (arithmetic, logic, magic, music, rhetoric). The grammatical number of words in -ics (mathematics is/mathematics are) is a confused question.

[[include kuhmpleet-list-uhv-baeesik-kynd-typs-klast-by-syz-ohrdr]]

Thuh Wrd TruhdishuhnuLLee SpehLD Az ScienTific

THuh Wrd Speld S-c-i-e-n-T-i-f-i-c In FphnehTik EengGLish Iz SyehnTiffik.

Thuh Wrd Speld ScienTific Hrd EenuhnseeaeeTed AT https://www.howtopronounce.com/scientific/

Thuh Sowndz EenuhnseeaeeTed Az S-ah-ee-eh-n-T-i-f-i-k

[https://en.wiktionary.org/wiki/scientific#Etymology

ETimmoLLuhjee Uv Wrd SyehnTiffik Fruhm:

scientific (adj.)

1580s, from Middle French scientifique, from Medieval Latin scientificus "pertaining to science," from Latin scientia "knowledge" (see science) + -ficus "making, doing," from combining form of facere "to make, to do" (from PIE root *dhe- "to set, put"). Originally used to translate Greek epistemonikos "making knowledge" in Aristotle's "Ethics."

Sciential (mid-15c., "based on knowledge," from Latin scientialis) is the classical purists' choice for an adjective based on science. Scientic (1540s) and scient (late 15c.) also have been used. First record of scientific revolution is from 1803; scientific method is from 1854; scientific notation is from 1961. Related: Scientifical; scientifically.

Methuhd Vrs (Haoh=#)1: ( MeThod In Yeeng Voiss Sownd Chahrz

Methuhd Vrs (Haoh=#)2: method (n.)

early 15c., "regular, systematic treatment of disease," from Latin methodus "way of teaching or going," from Greek methodos "scientific inquiry, method of inquiry, investigation," originally "pursuit, a following after," from meta "in pursuit or quest of" (see meta-) + hodos "a method, system; a way or manner" (of doing, saying, etc.), also "a traveling, journey," literally "a path, track, road," a word of uncertain origin… Meaning "way of doing anything" is from 1580s; that of "orderliness, regularity" is from 1610s. In reference to a theory of acting associated with Russian director Konstantin Stanislavsky, it is attested from 1923.

Methuhd Vrs (Haoh=#)3: Methud In Simp Lang

2013-updated_scientific-method-steps_v6_noheader.png

Etymology Uv ( ( Wrd science ) (n.) )

mid-14c., "what is known, knowledge (of something) acquired by study; information;" also "assurance of knowledge, certitude, certainty," from Old French science "knowledge, learning, application; corpus of human knowledge" (12c.), from Latin scientia "knowledge, a knowing; expertness," from sciens (genitive scientis) "intelligent, skilled," present participle of scire "to know," probably originally "to separate one thing from another, to distinguish," related to scindere "to cut, divide," from PIE root *skei- "to cut, split" (source also of Greek skhizein "to split, rend, cleave," Gothic skaidan, Old English sceadan "to divide, separate").

From late 14c. in English as "book-learning," also "a particular branch of knowledge or of learning;" also "skillfulness, cleverness; craftiness." From c. 1400 as "experiential knowledge;" also "a skill, handicraft; a trade." From late 14c. as "collective human knowledge" (especially that gained by systematic observation, experiment, and reasoning). Modern (restricted) sense of "body of regular or methodical observations or propositions concerning a particular subject or speculation" is attested from 1725; in 17c.-18c. this concept commonly was called philosophy. Sense of "non-arts studies" is attested from 1670s.

Science, since people must do it, is a socially embedded activity. It progresses by hunch, vision, and intuition. Much of its change through time does not record a closer approach to absolute truth, but the alteration of cultural contexts that influence it so strongly. Facts are not pure and unsullied bits of information; culture also influences what we see and how we see it. Theories, moreover, are not inexorable inductions from facts. The most creative theories are often imaginative visions imposed upon facts; the source of imagination is also strongly cultural. [Stephen Jay Gould, introduction to "The Mismeasure of Man," 1981]

In science you must not talk before you know. In art you must not talk before you do. In literature you must not talk before you think. [John Ruskin, "The Eagle's Nest," 1872]

The distinction is commonly understood as between theoretical truth (Greek episteme) and methods for effecting practical results (tekhne), but science sometimes is used for practical applications and art for applications of skill.

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TruTh In Yeeng Voyss Sownd Chahrz Iz TrwTh Uv SpihriT Uv Trwth.

ETymoLogy Uv Wrd: truth (n.)

Old English triewð (West Saxon), treowð (Mercian) "faith, faithfulness, fidelity, loyalty; veracity, quality of being true; pledge, covenant," from Germanic abstract noun *treuwitho, from Proto-Germanic treuwaz "having or characterized by good faith," from PIE *drew-o-, a suffixed form of the root *deru- "be firm, solid, steadfast." With Germanic abstract noun suffix *-itho (see -th (2)).

Sense of "something that is true" is first recorded mid-14c. Meaning "accuracy, correctness" is from 1560s. English and most other IE languages do not have a primary verb for for "speak the truth," as a contrast to lie (v.). Truth squad in U.S. political sense first attested in the 1952 U.S. presidential election campaign.

See ALso=AhLsoh:

See Also=AhLsoh:

See Also=AhLsoh: Natural Sciences