Online Google Dictionary

science 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/ˈsīəns/,
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sciences, plural;
  1. The intellectual and practical activity encompassing the systematic study of the structure and behavior of the physical and natural world through observation and experiment
    • - the world of science and technology
  2. A particular area of this
    • - veterinary science
    • - the agricultural sciences
  3. A systematically organized body of knowledge on a particular subject
    • - the science of criminology
  4. Knowledge of any kind


  1. a particular branch of scientific knowledge; "the science of genetics"
  2. skill: ability to produce solutions in some problem domain; "the skill of a well-trained boxer"; "the sweet science of pugilism"
  3. Science (from the Latin scientia, meaning "knowledge") is, in its broadest sense, any systematic knowledge that is capable of resulting in a correct prediction (i.e. falsifiability in Karl Popper's sense) or reliable outcome. ...
  4. S.C.I.E.N.C.E. is the second album by American alternative metal band Incubus, released on September 9, 1997.
  5. Science is the fourth album released by the Norwegian singer/songwriter Thomas Dybdahl.
  6. Science was released in 1991 in the UK. It was Disco Inferno's second single.
  7. Science is the academic journal of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and is considered one of the world's most prestigious scientific journals. The peer-reviewed journal, first published in 1880, is circulated weekly and has a print subscriber base of around 130,000. ...
  8. This is a list of the housemates from the UK version of Big Brother 2005.
  9. A particular discipline or branch of learning, especially one dealing with measurable or systematic principles rather than intuition or natural ability. [from 14th c.]; Knowledge gained through study or practice; mastery of a particular discipline or area. [from 14th c. ...
  10. (Sciences) Vexillology - Economics - Astronomy - Nuclear technology - Scientific projects - Research institutes - Universities - Computing - Power Generation
  11. as-social-process social constructivism. This is the view that the production of scientific findings is a social process subject to the same sorts of influences -- cultural, economic, political, sociological, etc. -- which affect any other social process.
  12. the method by which knowledge is acquired and validated. The opposite of religion.
  13. Denotes any educational game with an emphasis on learning biology, chemistry, physics, etc.
  14. The systematic study of humans and their environment based on the deductions and inferences which can be made, and the general laws which can be formulated, from reproducible observations and measurements of events and parameters within the universe. (Macquarie Dictionary)
  15. systematically acquired knowledge that is verifiable.
  16. A method of gathering information through the senses and logic (mathematics). Science has origins in philosophy. Science is one of humanity's inventions. But science as a method is more specific than philosophy. Science aspires to see connections. It reaches for tentative conclusions. ...
  17. The body of related courses concerned with knowledge of the physical and biological world and with the processes of discovering and validating this knowledge.
  18. the inside look at something or dissecting of something ,study of the earth; the natural and physical study of the earth i.e. botany, zoology, earth/environmental, physics, chemistry
  19. Science no longer seeks to explain phenomena and arrive at any kind of reality; rather, it now seeks to classify phenomena according to preconceived models. This, however, is what we would call "art" according to our traditional categories.
  20. The arrangement of concepts in their rational connection to exhibit them as an organic, progressive whole. See Introduction, Lectures on the History of Philosophy 7.
  21. is from the Latin root scire, to know. The earliest origin of the word is realated to cutting or splitting apart. Knowing is, in a sense, the art of being able to seperate ideas from each other. ...
  22. Science — systematic empirically based investigations that use observation, hypothesis testing, measurement, experiment, simulations, thought experiments, mathematical analysis, logical argument and theory-/ model- building, to cumulatively provide ever-more adequate knowledge and understanding ...
  23. n.s. [science, French; scientia, Latin.]
  24. verifiable natural facts exploited, denied or ignored for personal profit.
  25. methodological study, observation, identification, description, experimental investigation, and theoretical explanation of natural phenomena