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Homework answers / question archive / Question 1 1 / 1 pts According to Hume, ideas are    abstract mathematical entities;     language-like representations;    the faint copies of original sensory experiences;     implanted in the mind by God

Question 1 1 / 1 pts According to Hume, ideas are    abstract mathematical entities;     language-like representations;    the faint copies of original sensory experiences;     implanted in the mind by God

Psychology

Question 1

1 / 1 pts

According to Hume, ideas are

  

abstract mathematical entities;

   

language-like representations;

  

the faint copies of original sensory experiences;

   

implanted in the mind by God.

 

 

Question 2

1 / 1 pts

According to Kant, our concepts of space and time are

  

derived entirely from perception;

   

innate structures of the human mind;

   

implanted in our minds by God;

   

unnecessary for perceptual experience.

 

 

Question 3

1 / 1 pts

A transcendental argument

  

asks how things must be in order for us to have the experience that we do indeed have;

   

argues in favour of a realm of reality beyond our experience;

   

involves prolonged meditation;

   

is based on the testimony of mystics and mystical experience.

 

 

Question 4

1 / 1 pts

For Hume, our idea of causality is a result of

  

the perception of causal connections;

   

rational reflection;

   

innate organising principles;

   

habit.

 

 

Question 5

1 / 1 pts

For Hume, the idea of cause and effect is problematic because

  

we never experience any impression of causal effect;

   

we cannot distinguish the real cause of an event from other possible causes;

   

causality is only an aspect of the innate organisation of our sensory systems rather than a real thing in the external world;

   

every cause can have multiple effects.

 

 

Question 6

1 / 1 pts

For Hume, what we call the self is

  

an immaterial substance capable of having sensations;

   

a bundle of sensations;

   

that part of us that survives after bodily death;

   

the source of our free will.

 

 

Question 7

1 / 1 pts

For Kant, the transcendental self

  

is the direct object of our introspective experience;

   

can never be experienced because it is prior to any experience;

   

is instantiated in a non-physical substance;

   

is just a name for a bundle of sensations.

 

 

Question 8

1 / 1 pts

One of the consequences of Kant's philosophy is that

  

our knowledge of the empirical world is fundamentally flawed;

   

we can never know the world as it is in itself;

   

perceptual experience is unimportant in gaining knowledge;

   

the concepts of space and time are learned.

 

 

Question 9

1 / 1 pts

Synthetic a priori propositions, for Kant, give us information about

  

the empirical world and are themselves derived from experience

   

the empirical world but are not themselves derived from experience

   

logical truths and are derived from experience;

   

logical truths and are not derived from experience.

 

 

Question 10

1 / 1 pts

The noumenon, for Kant, is the world

  

as described and explained by science;

   

of our everyday experience;

   

as it really is in itself;

   

as described by religious scripture

 

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