agnostic

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agnostic

Neurology
adjective Suffering from agnosia.
 
Vox populi
noun A person who does not subscribe to a formal system of beliefs or religion.

agnostic

(ag-nos′tik) [G. agnōstos, unknown, not capable of being known + -ic]
Uncertain or doubtful of the ability to prove the existence of something, but esp. of God.
agnosticagnosticism (tĭ-sĭzm)
References in periodicals archive ?
supra text accompanying notes 53-59 (discussing the problems involved in measuring the ideology of Canadian Supreme Court Justice Claire L'Heureux-Dube, whose agnostically derived ideology score identifies her as conservative, despite her very liberal voting record in labor and aboriginal cases).
(207.) See supra note 156 and accompanying text (noting that an agnostically coded measure of judicial ideology may not accurately capture ideology in every area of law if the content of a judge's ideological preferences varies from one area of law to another).
This figured reader could choose either way, or might choose, agnostically, not to choose.
This could be approached agnostically using variable selection procedures (e.g., LASSO or elastic net) or Bayesian kernel machine regression (Bobb et al.
An innovative product, Lifeon, agnostically connects consumers' internet enabled devices into a single common engine to allow users to use different technologies, but a common interface for the IoT services.
Is that because agencies cannot deliver agnostically or because clients don't want it?
"We sit agnostically among these three parties, meeting each of these needs and aligning these interests to ultimately ensure life-saving medications get to the right patients at the right time, for the best cost."
(307) These goods--the goods of human life itself, truth, aesthetic experience, friendship, skillful work and play, religion (agnostically defined), and practical reasonableness (308)--are basic in the sense that, unlike many goods, they are reasons for acting which require no further reason.
2003 Economic Report of the President, agnostically stated that
The utilitarianism that was the object of Dickens's scorn in Hard Times and in some places the object of Nussbaum's critique dictates an equal regard for the interests of all, democratically equated and agnostically entertained: The interests of all count as one, no more and no less, regardless of content.