paradigm

listen to the pronunciation of paradigm
Englisch - Englisch
A system of assumptions, concepts, values, and practices that constitutes a way of viewing reality
An example serving as a model or pattern

DRT is a paradigm example of a dynamic semantic theory,.

A conceptual framework—an established thought process
A set of all forms which contain a common element, especially the set of all inflectional forms of a word or a particular grammatical category

The paradigm of go is go, went, gone..

A philosophy consisting of ‘top-bottom’ ideas (namely biases which could possibly make the practitioner susceptible to the ‘confirmation bias’)
A way of thinking which can occasionally lead to misleading predispositions; a prejudice. A route of mental efficiency which has presumably been verified by affirmative results/predictions
The recipe or model that links the elements of a theory together and shows, where possible, the nature of the relationships
General viewpoint in science which indicates how and which phenomena are to be described and investigated
the generally accepted perspective of a particular discipline at a given time; "he framed the problem within the psychoanalytic paradigm"
A collection of the major assumptions, concepts, and propositions in a substantive area of work or knowledge Paradigms serve to orient research and theorizing in an area, and resemble models Paradigms describe "approaches" and compactly codify central concepts and their relations
An acquired way of thinking about something that shapes thought and action in ways that are both conscious and unconscious Paradigms are essential because they provide a culturally shared model for how to think and act, but they can present major obstacles to adopting newer, better approaches
an example, model, pattern or standard
– A global mind-set through which society views the world A paradigm shift occurs when society sees the world through the new mind-set
A model or pattern that an individual or group uses in trying to understand something Present-day biblical scholars usually name and describe the paradigm they are using when presenting their results or opinions Sometimes "paradigm" is used synonymously with "methodology," but often it has a broader connotation, more like "world-view " A hundred years ago, biblical scholarship concerned itself mostly with trying to discover the original audience, authorial intention, and historical setting of the biblical text, because people believed that only the original context could tell us what the Bible really meant Nowadays scholars are operating under a different paradigm, which believes in a multiplicity of contexts and meanings
a model which defines the legitimate problems and methods of a scientific research field
a model of a reality from a specific collective awareness' viewpoint, including all root assumption parameters which define that reality
A paradigm is a model for something which explains it or shows how it can be produced. a new paradigm of production
In general, pattern, exemplar, or example (especially an outstanding or unproblematic example); more technically, a theoretical, methodological, or heuristic framework Originally meaning the exemplification of the rule, the term paradigm has become the rule that governs the example In modern structural linguistics, particularly with Roman Jakobson [253], the paradigm is defined by complementary opposition to the syntagm, the paradigmatic axis being the system of associations from which the constitutive elements of the discursive chain, or syntagm, are selected
An overarching model A concept that is either so widely accepted, or applicable to so many different areas, that it can be used to build sub-models to describe particular areas of interest
An illustration, as by a parable or fable
the generally accepted perspective of a particular discipline at a given time; "he framed the problem within the psychoanalytic paradigm" systematic arrangement of all the inflected forms of a word
the class of all items that can be substituted into the same position (or slot) in a grammatical sentence (are in paradigmatic relation with one another)
A set of beliefs that defines the ways in which we think and act Paradigms categorize information as a way of compressing it; however, information which does not fit the paradigm is usually ignored
A commonly accepted set of scientific ideas and assumptions
A set of all forms which contain a common element, especially the set of all inflectional forms of a word or one of its grammatical category
a theoretical framework that forms the basis for hypotheses and explanations
Pronounced 'pa-ra-dime,' it is a global mind-set, the glasses through which society views the world Historian Thomas Kuhn coined it in 1962 A paradigm shift occurs when society sees the world through the new mind-set
An archetypal solution to a problem [News about the passing away of Thomas Kuhn, NY Times obituary, 19 June 1996] http: //www brint com/kuhnnews htm
(1) (Mertens, 2003) A conceptual model of a person’s worldview, complete with the assumptions that are associated with that view (2) (Caracelli and Green, 2003) paradigms are social constructions, historically and culturally embedded discourse practices, and therefore neither inviolate nor unchanging Back to the top
"A paradigm is a set of rules and regulations (written or unwritten) that does two things: 1) it establishes or defines boundaries; and 2) it tells you how to behave inside the boundaries in order to be successful" (Joel Arthur Barker) "A shared set of assumptions The paradigm is the way we perceive the world; water to the fish The paradigm explains the world to us and helps us to predict its behavior When we are in the middle of the paradigm, it is hard to imagine any other paradigm" (Adam Smith) "A paradigm is a framework of thought a scheme for understanding and explaining certain aspects of reality" (Marilyn Ferguson) From the Greek paradeigma, which means 'model, pattern, example"
An example; a model; a pattern
a general agreement of belief of how the world works; what could be called ``common sense''
a standard or typical example; "he is the prototype of good breeding"; "he provided America with an image of the good father"
systematic arrangement of all the inflected forms of a word
An example that serves as pattern or model
A paradigm is a clear and typical example of something. He had become the paradigm of the successful man
An example of a conjugation or declension, showing a word in all its different forms of inflection
A cognitive model for explaining a set of data Paradigm Shift A change in the perception of information
n A model, an example, a pattern or a mental pattern It is the makeup of an individual's, group's or nation's reality, of what their attention is focused on, and it lays out the map of how to get there from here A paradigm defines what can be perceived, what is acceptable, and what is not acceptable
Introduced by Thomas Kuhn in his 1962 work,The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, the concept of paradigm is linked to a "coherent tradition of scientific research (p 11) " Examples include Newtonian mechanics or Copernican astronomy To say that a group of scientists shares a certain paradigm means that they have a common "way of seeing the world and of practicing science in it (p 4) "
A general conception, model, or "worldview" that may be influential in shaping the development of a discipline or subdiscipline (For example, "The classical, positivist social science paradigm in evaluation ")
{i} model, ideal; mold, form; example, pattern
paradigm shift
A radical change in thinking from an accepted point of view to a new belief
paradigm shift
A radical change in thinking from an accepted point of view to a new one, necessitated when new scientific discoveries produce anomalies in the current paradigm
paradigm shift
A change in thinking that results in a new way of seeing the world
paradigm shift
The creation of a new model for any business process Breakthrough thinking
paradigm shift
A complete change in thinking or belief systems that allows the creation of a new condition previously thought impossible or unacceptable (ex - the change in thinking created by Just-in-Time that views inventory as a liability, not an asset)
paradigm shift
Refers to a shift in world views The so-called "new paradigm" (new model orform) is pantheistic (all is God) and monastic (all is one)
paradigm shift
1 A change in the well known typical example 2 Any major change in the generally accepted point of view
paradigm shift
elements of, emerging paradigms, alternative visions: Mondragon's Society of Cooperatives, Korten's People-Centered Economy, Daly and Cobb's Wholistic Community of Communities, Theobald's Economic Security Plan See also values
paradigm shift
Phrase coined by Thomas Kuhn in his famous book The Structure of Scientific Revolutions (1962) Kuhn's idea is that scientific progress occurs, not by slow incremental accumulation alone, but also by occasional "revolutions," in which "an older paradigm is replaced in whole or in part by an incompatible new one" (Kuhn, p 92) - a paradigm shift It refers to a group of people, or even a whole society, undergoing a change of world view, as for example from believing the earth was flat to believing the earth is round, or believing the sun and stars revolve around earth vs the earth revolving around the sun Biblical scholarship is often assumed to have undergone a paradigm shift from a diachronic to a synchronic worldview
paradigm shift
A quantum change in the development of something which can not be accounted for by simple evolutionary extensions but rather by a fundamental change in principles
paradigm shift
A change from the accepted point of view to a new belief
paradigm shift
an important change in which the usual way of thinking or doing something is replaced by another way of thinking or doing something
paradigm shift
When one conceptual world-view is replaced by another, or, a change of patterns on a massive scale When Copernicus showed how the Earth rotates around the Sun, and not vice versa, that created a paradigm shift [it forced a new way of thinking about our place in the Universe] And when quantum physics and general relativity displaced Newtonian mechanics, that created another shift Applied to an enabling technology such as molecular manufacturing, it suggests that there will be many shifts occurring, soon, and with wide-ranging and often disruptive consequences For more detail, see Accelerating Intelligence: Where Will Technology Lead Us? [by Ray Kurzweil]
paradigm shift
fundamental, even radical rethinking of what people believe to be true for a given body of knowledge
paradigm shift
(Ticaret) A complete change in thinking or belief systems that allows the creation of a new condition previously thought impossible or unacceptable. (ex.- the change in thinking created by Just-in-Time that views inventory as a liability, not an asset)
paradigm shift
A change in thinking that results in a new way of seeing and interpreting the world  
paradigmatic
of or pertaining to a paradigm
paradigmatic
related as members of a substitution class
paradigmatically
In a way or to an extent that is paradigmatic
social conflict paradigm
a theory of society based on conflict and change
paradigmatic
of or relating to a grammatical paradigm; "paradigmatic inflection"
paradigmatic
Exemplary
paradigmatic
related as members of a substitution class; "paradigmatic word associations"
paradigmatic
You can describe something as paradigmatic if it acts as a model or example for something. Their great academic success was paraded as paradigmatic
paradigmatic
related as members of a substitution class; "paradigmatic word associations" of or relating to a typical example; "paradigmatic learning" of or relating to a grammatical paradigm; "paradigmatic inflection
paradigmatic
of or relating to a typical example; "paradigmatic learning"
paradigmatic
A writer of memoirs of religious persons, as examples of Christian excellence
paradigmatic
of or relating to a grammatical paradigm; "paradigmatic inflection
paradigms
plural of paradigm
paradigm
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