Submit analysis that outlines a perspective on knowledge as acquired through exposure to stimuli outside of formal (work or educational) arenas. Analyze a sensory experience obtained from an organized activity (e.g. a visit to a museum, attendance at a play or concert, or participation in a sport) or an unstructured activity (e.g. the reading of a literary work or partaking in a nature activity).© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 2:10 am ad1c9bdddf
For Einstein, while knowledge is important, it cannot happen without imagination. Imagination allows for man to move forward, to consider the possibilities of his reality - how elements, events and situations are related, intertwine and weave. Knowledge is the intelligence that is produced via imagination, bounded by man's theoretical or practical understanding of the subject or object pertaining to the abstract or an actual existing person, place, naturally existed or manufactured. Personal knowledge is learned from actual experience becoming an expertise or a set of skills; collective or specialized knowledge on the other hand is presented as a 'body of information' representing collected human expertise, experience and study of the subject matter in question (i.e. Human Knowledge of the Sciences, Human Knowledge of Literature, collected Human Knowledge on God & Theology, etc.). For Plato knowledge is 'justified true belief'. In the current scientific process, this can be interpreted as scientifically validated knowledge which can be tested over and over again for the purpose of accuracy. Personal knowledge however, if one is to limit knowledge' meaning as something that one merely 'knows' or has experience or idea of, is not about scientifically tested facts. Human beings have the capacity of cognition - to perceive, to learn, to communicate, to associate and to reason. Knowledge then, generally speaking from a personal viewpoint, is the confident understanding of a subject matter and the ability to use said knowledge, if needed, for a specific purpose. Epistemologically speaking, the nature of knowledge or 'knowledge that or propositional knowledge' is an ongoing debate from the time of Plato. This narrative then, for the purpose of answering the question posed will not ...
The epistemological perspective
Can someone explain or provide an example of the epistemological perspective that most coincides with your point of view of truth and the way that a human mind grasps reality? I am not sure I understand this issue.
Also, can you elaborate or explain why it is the best explanation as to why the mind is able to understand its world?
Can humans really understand the actual truth about objects or ideas in the world? Why or why not?
Are there any resource sites to expound on these issues?