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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Objective

Deutsch Englisch
gegenständlich objective
objektiv objective
sachlich objective
wirklich objective
Vorgabe {f}Femininum (die) [ökon., mil., pol. etc.] (Zielsetzung) objective
Vorgabe {f}Femininum (die) [fin.] (Kostenvorgabe) (cost) objective
Objektiv {n}Neutrum (das) [opt.] objective
Objektiv {n}Neutrum (das) [opt., fot.] objective
Zielsetzung {f}Femininum (die) objective target
Zielfunktion {f}Femininum (die) [math.] objective function
Brennpunkt Miami (ein italienischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1964) Objective Murder
objektives Photometer {n}Neutrum (das) [phys.] objective photometer
objektives Fotometer {n}Neutrum (das) [phys.] objective photometer
objektive Dialektik {f}Femininum (die) [philos.] objective dialectics
Objektivprisma {n}Neutrum (das) [opt.] objective prism
objektive Audiometrie {f}Femininum (die) [med.-tech.] objective audiometry
Körper {m}Maskulinum (der) [philos.] (im Gegensatz zum Leib) objective body
Objektivdurchmesser {m}Maskulinum (der) [opt., fot.] objective aperture
Objektivöffnung {f}Femininum (die) [opt., fot.] objective aperture


Beispielsätze

Amor matris: subjective and objective genitive.
Amor matris, subjective and objective genitive, may be the only true thing in life.
The subjective relation between them further suggested an objective one; although the passage from one to the other is really imaginary (Metaph.)
If we ask whether this science of dialectic which Plato only half explains to us is more akin to logic or to metaphysics, the answer is that in his mind the two sciences are not as yet distinguished, any more than the subjective and objective aspects of the world and of man, which German philosophy has revealed to us.
“It’s all right, Mr Shelley,” said the man, pointing with his finger to indicate the objective of his journey.
If we cannot understand him in his objective creatures, how then in his substantive moods and phases of creation?
However gratefully one may welcome the OBJECTIVE spirit—and who has not been sick to death of all subjectivity and its confounded IPSISIMOSITY!
—in the end, however, one must learn caution even with regard to one's gratitude, and put a stop to the exaggeration with which the unselfing and depersonalizing of the spirit has recently been celebrated, as if it were the goal in itself, as if it were salvation and glorification—as is especially accustomed to happen in the pessimist school, which has also in its turn good reasons for paying the highest honours to "disinterested knowledge" The objective man, who no longer curses and scolds like the pessimist, the IDEAL man of learning in whom the scientific instinct blossoms forth fully after a thousand complete and partial failures, is assuredly one of the most costly instruments that exist, but his place is in the hand of one who is more powerful He is only an instrument, we may say, he is a MIRROR—he is no "purpose in himself" The objective man is in truth a mirror accustomed to prostration before everything that wants to be known, with such desires only as knowing or "reflecting" implies—he waits until something comes, and then expands himself sensitively, so that even the light footsteps and gliding-past of spiritual beings may not be lost on his surface and film Whatever "personality" he still possesses seems to him accidental, arbitrary, or still oftener, disturbing, so much has he come to regard himself as the passage and reflection of outside forms and events He calls up the recollection of "himself" with an effort, and not infrequently wrongly, he readily confounds himself with other persons, he makes mistakes with regard to his own needs, and here only is he unrefined and negligent Perhaps he is troubled about the health, or the pettiness and confined atmosphere of wife and friend, or the lack of companions and society—indeed, he sets himself to reflect on his suffering, but in vain!
The objective man is an instrument, a costly, easily injured, easily tarnished measuring instrument and mirroring apparatus, which is to be taken care of and respected; but he is no goal, not outgoing nor upgoing, no complementary man in whom the REST of existence justifies itself, no termination—and still less a commencement, an engendering, or primary cause, nothing hardy, powerful, self-centred, that wants to be master; but rather only a soft, inflated, delicate, movable potter's-form, that must wait for some kind of content and frame to "shape" itself thereto—for the most part a man without frame and content, a "selfless" man.
When a philosopher nowadays makes known that he is not a skeptic—I hope that has been gathered from the foregoing description of the objective spirit?


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