valuation

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valuation

Medical practice The determination of the value of a thing–eg, a physician's private practice. See Practice valuation.
References in periodicals archive ?
In these cases, we can arrive at a consensus only if one of us is mistaken about the valuational facts.
The suggestion that we distinguish human natures by the valuational affinities of individuals leads to a human typology useful for enhancing both our understanding of what people do and our toleration for how they differ from us.
essays that suggest directions for global, valuational development
Some technical and axiological problems in the therapeutic handling of religious and valuational material.
This model contains eight elements: pedagogical, technological, interfacial, valuational, managerial, resource supportive, ethical, and institutional.
The inherently prospective, anticipatory character of biosemiosis is, eo ipso, its valuational character also.
51-55; idem, "Comparativist and Valuational Reflections on Blaga's Philosophy," Revue Roumaine de Philosophie et Logique, vol.
By contrast, Kierkegaard offers an account according to which the transcendent aspect of selfhood does not become an "infinite negativity" because it is "keyed to independent valuational realities." This argument culminates in Rudd's "case for strong Platonism" about values, drawing on Kierkegaard's own religious account of the Good and comparing it to the Ascent in the Symposium.
Additionally, even in situations in which one should promote another's well-being, an obvious non-paternalistic way of doing so is to support her (as Kant would put it) in her permissible ends, instead of (self-defeatingly) imposing one's own values on her--self-defeatingly, because for these values to benefit her, she must find them attractive and admirable enough to integrate into her valuational and motivational system.
Mohanty writes that, for Husserl, the natural-scientific attitude is an abstraction from valuational and practical predicates.
The third and final class of factors may be described as valuational premises.
Understanding something as something involves, as Berger claims, the experience of both factual (size, weight etc.) and valuational traits of the entities we experience, including ourselves (Berger 2009, 137n1).