Top 10 similar words or synonyms for context

impaired    0.989113

emphasis    0.988952

putting    0.987793

scriptures    0.987629

shops    0.986999

meeting    0.985585

bring    0.985400

visually    0.984513

sinai    0.983968

questions    0.983772

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for context

Article Example
સ્યાદવાદ Sets of independently affirmed assertions not provide increasingly fine grained propositions, and resulting inferences are antidote for reasoning against paradoxes and fallacies. Circular reasoning with self-referential propositions invariably lead to a null of neither is nor is not (X) that is like the emperor’s clothes without a cognitive basis for the asserted content in the context of the emperor’s body. Descriptions of miracles, dreams, and hallucinations also lack cognizable content and context. So does if God did not create the world then who did where neither the actor nor the action is independently established. Certitude of ad hoc that contradicts facts of its own reality does not affirm any form of tangibility no matter how expedient, believable, useful, purposeful and meaningful they appear. As for the role of faith in people’s behaviors, about two thirds of the inmates in maximum security prisons in U. S. A. claim to be religious Christians, and the same in the total American population.
હિંદુ ધર્મમાં ઉપાસના In the context of Hinduism, the term vrata (pronunciation: vrat or brat) denotes a religious practice to carry out certain obligations with a view to achieve divine blessing for fulfillment of one or several desires. Etymologically, vrata, a Sanskrit word (and also used in several Indo-European languages), means "to vow" or "to promise". A vrata may consist of one or more of several actions. Such actions may include complete or partial fasting on certain specific days; a Yatra (pilgrimage) to a particular place or places; a visit, darśana and puja at a particular temple or temples; recitation of mantras and prayers; performing yajnas.
સ્યાદવાદ The Saptbhangi inference propositions develop in two steps from assertion about an object of concern. First, equivocation in an assertion is minimized with independent evidence, or it may be rephrased to conform to the evidence. Eight propositions are obtained from three assertions that equivocate existence of an object. The first assertion "asti" for it exists (A) may be affirmed on the basis of observable and measurable sense inputs from the object. Its cognized awareness forms the basis of its word description. The second assertion "avaktavya" for it is undescribable (U) is for example affirmed if the awareness of the object is not described. A tangible object also exhibits context dependent action and behavior consequences. The third assertion "nasti" for it does not exist (N) is for example affirmed if the object has no context-dependent action and behavior consequences of its presence versus its absence. NAU assertions in a proposition together relate to the cognized sense inputs for word description and for reasoning of the consequences of an object. The set of eight NAU propositions in Table 1 is a template for the possible relations to be interpreted for an inference:
અનેકાંતવાદ "Syādvāda" is the theory of conditioned predication, which provides an expression to "anekānta" by recommending that the epithet "Syād" be prefixed to every phrase or expression. "Syādvāda" is not only an extension of "anekānta" ontology, but a separate system of logic capable of standing on its own. The Sanskrit etymological root of the term "syād" is "perhaps" or "maybe", but in the context of "syādvāda", it means "in some ways" or "from a perspective". As reality is complex, no single proposition can express the nature of reality fully. Thus the term ""syāt"" should be prefixed before each proposition giving it a conditional point of view and thus removing any dogmatism in the statement. Since it ensures that each statement is expressed from seven different conditional and relative viewpoints or propositions, "syādvāda" is known as "saptibhaṅgīnāya" or the theory of seven conditioned predications. These seven propositions, also known as "saptibhaṅgī", are: