self-identify

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self-identify

(sĕlf′ī-dĕn′tə-fī′)
intr.v. self-identi·fied, self-identi·fying, self-identi·fies
To believe or assert that one belongs to a certain group or class: people who self-identify as conservative.

self′-i·den′ti·fi·ca′tion (-fĭ-kā′shən) n.
References in periodicals archive ?
Technavio's analysts forecast the global personal identity management market to grow at a CAGR of 33.34% during the period 2016-2020.
In contrast to the usual trinitarian tradition, S.'s method is to begin with the experience of the Spirit, "then move to the Biblical narratives of the Spirit to draw out the personal identity of the Spirit" (126).
And the author went on to stress as well as personal identity is changeable, an assertion that is a hook in the theories of social constructivism, which they understood as the continuously subjected to a process of reconstruction and negotiation.
Although Thiel gives the arguments of many philosophers their due, Locke's revolutionary account of personal identity, according to which consciousness is what constitutes our inseparable selves, is central to Thiel's narrative.
But Locke's account of personal identity remains a constant point of reference throughout all the later chapters of the book.
The special access we have in memory to our own identities is a major source of the view that personal identity is unique in being simple.
Most of the recent literature on personal identity considers rather exotic thought experiments involving brain transplants and the like in order to-supposedly--shed light on our intuitions.
Suppose all possible personal identities provided by users and can be authenticated by the system or trusted third party in order to access the resources are listed in the personal identity set below:
If personal identity really does reside in continuity of consciousness and has no essential connection to any particular body, then it would seem that a person's body is not, in the strict sense, a part of the person himself.
They had to rely on themselves for the revolution but succeeded because they believed in the ideal war, independence, freedom, the right to personal identity and have their lives for this.
The personal identity market is rapidly growing and could be worth 7.5 billion euros ($10.61 billion) in 2014, according to a report.
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