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Answer for the clue "It "is nothing but perception," wrote Plato", 7 letters:
science

Alternative clues for the word science

Down to a _____ (exact)

Premed focus

Kind of fair

Knowledge

Biology or chemistry

Learning

"Nova" subject

Journal with an annual "Breakthrough of the Year" award

"___ is nothing but perception": Plato

Focus of some fairs

Moral sense

"It's true whether or not you believe in it," per Neil deGrasse Tyson

"The poetry of reality," per Richard Dawkins

N*F

"The great antidote to the poison of enthusiasm and superstition," per Adam Smith

It "never solves a problem without raising 10 more," per George Bernard Shaw

A particular branch of scientific knowledge

Ability to produce solutions in some problem domain

Lab subject

SUPEREGO

Branch of knowledge

Organized body of knowledge

Word with fiction or Christian

One of Einstein's fortes

Biology or physics

High-school subject

Word definitions for science in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
noun COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES a science degree (= in a science subject ) ▪ The government is encouraging more people to get a science degree. Christian Science computer science (= the study of computers and what they can do ) computer science ▪ a...

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Science \Sci"ence\, n. [F., fr. L. scientia, fr. sciens, -entis, p. pr. of scire to know. Cf. Conscience , Conscious , Nice .] Knowledge; knowledge of principles and causes; ascertained truth of facts. If we conceive God's sight or science, before...

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
Etymology 1 n. (context countable English) A particular discipline or branch of learning, especially one dealing with measurable or systematic principles rather than intuition or natural ability. (from 14th c.) vb. (context transitive English) To cause...

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
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,...

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. a particular branch of scientific knowledge; "the science of genetics" [syn: scientific discipline ] ability to produce solutions in some problem domain; "the skill of a well-trained boxer"; "the sweet science of pugilism" [syn: skill ]

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Science From Latin scientia , meaning "knowledge". is a systematic enterprise that builds and organizes knowledge in the form of testable explanations and predictions about the universe ."... modern science is a discovery as well as an invention. It was...

Usage examples of science.

Those who remained, many of them, were bitten by the Nazi aberrations and attempted to apply them to pure science.

Then the witch with her abhominable science, began to conjure and to make her Ceremonies, to turne the heart of the Baker to his wife, but all was in vaine, wherefore considering on the one side that she could not bring her purpose to passe, and on the other side the losse of her gaine, she ran hastily to the Baker, threatning to send an evill spirit to kill him, by meane of her conjurations.

Sranc, Bashrags, Dragons, all the abominations of the Inchoroi, are artifacts of the Tekne, the Old Science, created long, long ago, when the Nonmen still ruled Earwa.

The laws which excuse, on any occasions, the ignorance of their subjects, confess their own imperfections: the civil jurisprudence, as it was abridged by Justinian, still continued a mysterious science, and a profitable trade, and the innate perplexity of the study was involved in tenfold darkness by the private industry of the practitioners.

Thus, all the while that Galileo was inventing modern physics, teaching mathematics to princes, discovering new phenomena among the planets, publishing science books for the general public, and defending his bold theories against establishment enemies, he was also buying thread for Suor Luisa, choosing organ music for Mother Achillea, shipping gifts of food, and supplying his homegrown citrus fruits, wine, and rosemary leaves for the kitchen and apothecary at San Matteo.

Heisenberg could, of course, have said the same of the science of acoustics in regard to one born deaf.

They never would have entertained such a strange idea if they had been acquainted with cabalistic science.

I would give anything in the world to be thoroughly acquainted with that sublime cabalistic science.

I have known from my childhood that there is such a science as the one you profess, and I was acquainted with a Jew who by its aid made an immense fortune.

After their civil and domestic wars, the subjects of the Abbassides, awakening from this mental lethargy, found leisure and felt curiosity for the acquisition of profane science.

Such a conception, appearing in a rude state of culture, before the lines between science, religion, and poetry had been sharply drawn, recommending itself alike by its simplicity and by its adaptedness to gratify curiosity and speculation in the formation of a thousand quaint and engaging hypotheses, would seem plausible, would be highly attractive, would very easily secure acceptance as a true doctrine.

THIS decision by a final court of adjudicature, expresses in no uncertain terms the now generally estimated value of evidence which science may reveal.

The science people had set up their computers under a tarp next to the admin building, and were examining the data crystals of shuttle activity before communications from the planet ceased.

Islamic Orientalism between the wars shared in the general sense of cultural crisis adumbrated by Auerbach and the others I have spoken of briefly, without at the same time developing in the same way as the other human sciences.

All adequate understanding of aphasia or agnosia would, he believed, require a new, more sophisticated science.