precritical


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pre·crit·i·cal

(prē-krit'i-kăl),
Relating to the phase before a crisis.

pre·crit·i·cal

(prē-krit'i-kăl)
Relating to the phase before a crisis.
References in periodicals archive ?
The correlation between experiment and simulation is quite good in terms of initial behavior (precritical), ultimate load (deviation is <1%), and critical mode (Figure 14).
From the vantage of today (sometime after the age of Modernity), it is clear that the New Testament's understanding of the Old Testament is precritical.
The book is organized in terms of the chronology of topics, beginning with Kant's precritical views about freedom and morality and ending with reactions to Kant by the Romantics, Nietzsche, and later philosophers.
FREI, THE ECLIPSE OF BIBLICAL NARRATIVE: A STUDY IN EIGHTEENTH AND NINETEENTH CENTURY HERMENEUTICS (1974) (charting the broad ranging shift from precritical narrative readings of the Bible to historical-critical readings); THE OXFORD HANDBOOK OF BIBLICAL STUDIES 567-674 (J.W.
(73) Farkasfalvy draws attention to the assumption that Dei verbum does not attend to this collective dimension of inspiration, on the basis that the traditional doctrine of inspiration holds to "a precritical, and therefore naive, individualistic model." Calling the assumption into question, he suggests that the concept of collective inspiration is not necessarily a modern one, and that further research into patristic understandings may reveal that "the Church Fathers saw that the scriptural documents were depositories of traditions held in firm possession by a collectivity and were also the product of a plurality of authors" ("How To Renew the Theology of Biblical Inspiration?" 242).
academia as milling about in a precritical cul-de-sac signposted with exhortations toward "inclusion." In their claims to speak for "social justice," these disciplines show themselves unaware of or in confusion about the game-ending logics climate change brings.
Not a totally inadequate explanatory paradigm, influence nonetheless remains a possibly outdated, uncritical, or even precritical one.
The cases [f.sub.n] = 300 (precritical stage) and [f.sub.n] = 800 (postcritical stage) were considered.
One could argue, for instance, that the same displacement (from empiricism to transcendental philosophy), which appears as an interpersonal difference between Burke and Kant, could in fact be discerned within Kant himself as a passage from so-called "precritical" to "critical" philosophy.
Apart from discussing Kant's critical thought in relation to some of his precritical texts, Nuzzo elaborates extensively on the relation between Kant's philosophy and that of rationalistic predecessors such as Leibniz, Wollf, and Baumgarten.
He traces the development of the discipline in chapters on Paul and Luke becoming published authors; the precritical age; the age of collecting, collating, and classifying; the original Greek; the age of optimism; the age of the papyri; the age of consensus; expanding the goals of textual criticism; and reassessing the discipline.