What are some examples of rationalism

rationalism, the

Ratio f. 'Reason, (calculation), accountability', learned adoption (16th century) from Latin ratio (genitive ratiōnis) 'calculation, calculation, accountability, thinking, ability to think, reason, reason, measure, lawfulness, order "Method, principle", an education in Latin ratus "calculated, determined by calculation", Part.adj. from Latin rērī ‘to mean, believe, judge, hold for it’. rational adj. 'proceeding from reason, reasonable, functional, logical, justified' (1st half of the 16th century), borrowed from the Latin ratiōnālis' reasonable, reasonable, endowed with reason, inferring, inferring, calculable ', actually' belonging to the bills', since the 20s of the 20th century. also with regard to economy, effectiveness, expediency in the sense of sensibly organized, arranged, planned ’; derived from the Latin ratio (see above). irrational adj. ‘not comprehensible with the mind, irrational, unreasonable’, in mathematics cannot be represented as a finite or periodic decimal number ’, borrowed (18th century) from Latin irratiōnālis‘ unreasonable ’(with assimilated negating ↗in-2, s. d.). Rationalism m. In philosophy an epistemological direction that sees human reason and conceptual thinking (ratio) as the main source of knowledge and the experience that underestimates or denies sense knowledge, learned Latin education (early 18th century, initially also rationalism ). Rationalist m. ‘Follower, representative of rationalism’ (1st half of the 18th century), then generalized ‘whoever gives the mind priority over feelings, intellectual person’ (2nd half of the 19th century). rationalistic adj. ‘concerning rationalism, emphasizing the rational, purely conceptual’ (1st half of the 19th century). rational adj. ‘appropriate, calculated for the greatest economic efficiency, effective’, borrowed (end of 18th century) from French rationnel ‘sensible’ (Latin ratiōnālis), from the 18th to the 20th century equivalent. with rational (see above) in the sense of sensible, reasonable ’, then also‘ theoretical, systematic, scientific ’. Due to frequent application to economic contexts in the 19th century, further developed to ‘practical, economical, effective’, since the 30s of the 20th century. especially ‘economical, economical’. rationalize vb 'Think rationalistically, act according to rationalism' (2nd half of the 19th century), 'Make work processes more expedient, more economical to achieve greater effectiveness' (1st half of the 20th century), probably under the influence of the French rationaliser' design in a rational way 'derived from rational (see above). Rationalization for "reasonable action" (mid 19th century), "effective design of the reproduction process under the existing production conditions" (1st half of the 20th century).