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(solution) Turnitin Originality Report Outline and Draft by Angela


Can someone help me with this paper? Due Date Dec, 12th, 2015 ?Words-1, 200

PLEASE READ ALL INSTRUCTIONS CAREFULLY! I had assignments before and the professor stated that I do not follow instructions, when it comes to sources and the in text citations (which is extremely important) are not included in the paper correctly. So please read the instructions very carefully, to avoid back and forth. I really appreciate your effort!

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My Personal Philosophy Paper

By successfully completing this assessment, you will demonstrate your proficiency in the following course competencies and assessment criteria:

  • Competency 1: Employ sound logic in philosophical reasoning.
    • Support and defend logically each of these convictions with clear logical argumentation.
  • Competency 2: Classify alternative approaches to the origin and reliability of human knowledge.
    • Show that these distinct elements fit together to form a coherent philosophy of life in the context of traditional Western epistemology.
    • Assess the proper role of philosophical reasoning in practical life.
  • Competency 4: Interpret human behavior in philosophical terms.
    • State and explain a clear position on the ultimate meaning of life.
  • Competency 6: Formulate a personal philosophy of life.
    • Describe personal convictions about philosophical issues in contrast to alternative views of the same issues.
  • Competency 7: Communicate effectively in a variety of formats.
    • Use proper APA style and formatting to write effectively.

It is time to finalize your personal philosophy paper, the course project you have been working on for weeks. Using the outline you developed in Unit 7, write an essay that states and defends your own philosophy of life.

As you finish this assignment, take a moment to congratulate yourself on the success of your achievement. If anyone asks you what philosophy has to do with real life, you know exactly what to tell them!

Your paper should meet the following requirements:

  • Written communication: Written communication should be free of errors that detract from the overall message.
  • APA formatting: Resources and citations should be formatted according to APA (6th ed.) style and formatting standards.
  • Number of resources: Minimum of five resources.
  • Length of paper: Approximately 1,200?1,600 words, typed and double-spaced in Microsoft Word.
  • Font and font size: Arial, 12-point.

Review the Personal Philosophy Paper course project description to ensure you have met the requirements of the course project and understand how your assignment will be graded.

Prior to submitting your paper to the instructor, submit your work to Smarthinking for review and feedback from an online tutor. Once you have done this, reviewed the feedback from your peers, and made any necessary revisions, submit your paper as an attachment in the assignment area.


Turnitin Originality Report

 

Outline and Draft by Angela Moore

 

From u07a1:Outline and Draft (PHI1000 - Oct 12 2015 to Dec 18 2015 - Section 01)

 

? Processed on 27-Nov-2015 9:26 AM CST

 

? ID: 606391154

 

? Word Count: 933 Similarity Index

 

9%

 

Similarity by Source

 

Internet Sources:

 

5%

 

Publications:

 

6%

 

Student Papers:

 

5%

 

sources:

 

1

 

2% match (student papers from 28-Nov-2012)

 

Submitted to Capella Education Company on 2012-11-28

 

2

 

2% match (Internet from 27-Aug-2014)

 

http://www.centreofexcellence.net/J/JSS/Vol3/No2/JSSarticle6,3(2)pp323-356.pdf

 

3

 

2% match (Internet from 27-Jul-2012)

 

http://www.thebestschools.org/archive/page/5/

 

4

 

2% match (student papers from 13-Sep-2015)

 

Submitted to University of Evansville on 2015-09-13

 

5

 

1% match (student papers from 19-Dec-2012)

 

Submitted to Cranfield University on 2012-12-19

 

paper text:

 

Outline and Draft Angela Moore PHI1000 ? Introduction to Philosophy Professor Garth Kemerling November

 

27, 2015 Introduction Williams, (2001) depicts that most philosophers contend that it is necessary to

 

transgress the reasoning capacity of human beings to discover new knowledge. Numerous ancient and

 

contemporary philosophers have construed some philosophical assumption regarding limits to knowledge by

 

distinguishing between the known and the unknown, and ultimately suggesting a variety of theoretical

 

assumptions. Some philosophers such as Kant have even gone as far as developing explicit scientific based

 

metaphysical structures. The following paper will attempt to compare and contrast a variety of knowledge

 

based limitations suggested by different philosophers. An analysis of knowledge limitation concepts identified from a variety of ancient and Modern-day philosophers First and foremost, this part of the essay will elaborate

 

on Descartes's epistemological approach to understanding the metaphysics of knowledge. After initially

 

setting up the fundamental rule for philosophical studies, Descartes placed emphasis on the need for

 

validating reason and at the same time eliminating doubt. By developing knowledge of mathematical and

 

geometric assumptions, Descartes was able to assert that the empirical propositions could be found based on

 

reasoning only despite acknowledging the essence of experimenting and observation (Polanyi, 2012). The

 

limiting concept identified in Descarte?s assumption resulted from the fact that he intentionally chose to

 

disregard experimentation and observation, even though they are crucial parts of gathering knowledge other

 

than reasoning. Hume?s assumption that intellectual reasoning ought to be delimited by number and quantity

 

resulted in an entirely different knowledge limitation. Hume asserted that any book lacking both intellectual

 

quantitative reasoning and experimental reasoning was an example of an illusion. Just like Descartes, Hume

 

comprehended the essence of observation in scientific procedures, but ultimately chose to limit the sphere of

 

knowledge to details. In the end concluding that human beings should only believe in crucial facets of

 

existence: the existence of an exterior world; the consistency of experience; the presence of a unified cause,

 

effect, self, and moral order (Popper, 2014). Hume's premise essentially makes sense; nonetheless it may be

 

prudent to note that scientific generalizations are made based on the same aspects disregarded by Hume?s

 

theory. In addition to this, Hum initially insisted that knowledge began in experience but failed to realize that

 

knowledge can contribute to an individual?s experience. A critical re-examination of metaphysics by Kant

 

resulted in the third knowledge limiting concept. Being a major critique of Descartes and Hum, Kant sought to

 

evaluate the nature and limits of pure reason as part of a larger strategy to identify the genuine relationship of

 

thoughts to knowledge. In explicating knowledge, Kant?s critical philosophy, approach uses a twofold

 

approach (Hogan, 2015). The phenomenal approach illustrates that the actual experiences and the faculties

 

of judgement that take place in the mind are responsible for triggering the formation of knowledge. Based on

 

the fact mentioned above, it is impossible for human beings to experience true reality other than the reality

 

organized by human comprehension. As the second approach used by Kant, nominal is the non-perceptive

 

human reality commonly referred to as objective reality. Kant?s twofold theory may be in a way logical, but the

 

noumenal reality is a limiting concept since it cannot be assigned any affirmative content (Wittgenstein &

 

Docherty, 2001). It may be unnecessary to speak of some non-existent reality. Kant contends that though it is

 

not possible for human beings to experience nominal, transcendental close the gap between nominal and

 

phenomenal. The three main transcendental ideas identified by Kant encompass self, cosmos, and God.

 

These ideas are Considering Kat?s assumption; it is even meaningless to discuss the three traditional

 

metaphysics if the theoretical knowledge only culminates in transcendent illusions. The fourth point originates

 

from the Sapir/Whorf relativism assumptions that it is impossible for human beings to grasp the reality of life

 

with limited knowledge to clarifications conditioned by culture, language, and history. The Sapir/Whorf

 

relativism approach further states that the human behaviour associated with dividing up nature and shaping it

 

into ideas entirely depends on the language structure. This argument is a limit concept in itself. It is wrong to

 

claim that human beings barely know themselves and hence making relativism a questionable philosophical

 

term. Habermas (2007) explains that for relativism to count as a solid philosophical reason that hinders

 

knowledge, exemption from restricted nature of knowledge is a necessity. Finally, Hillary Lawson responds to

 

the problem above by making both sides of the unequivocal hindrance parts of the philosophical theory.

 

Lawson describes knowledge attainment as his assurance of openness in a certain way. Lawson elucidates

 

that the theory does not claim that human knowledge is unlimited as it is difficult to elaborate openly on this

 

fact Lawson?s idea of openness and closure are definite closures and not decisive descriptions. Lawson?s

 

theory is a singular method of holding the world; hence his theory does not transgress its limit to describe

 

them. Conclusion In conclusion, the limits of knowledge can be identified from the philosophies of both

 

ancient and modern day philosophers. Some of the knowledge, philosophers identified in the essay include

 

Descartes, Hume, Kant, and Sapir/Whorf. References 2Habermas, J. (1987). The philosophical discourse of

 

modernity. Twelve lectures. Horgan, J. (2015). 3The end of science: Facing the limits of knowledge in the

 

twilight of the Scientific age. Basic Books.2Popper, K. (2014). Conjectures and refutations: The growth of

 

scientific knowledge. Routledge. 5Polanyi, M. (2012). Personal knowledge: Towards a post-critical

 

philosophy.4University of Chicago Press. Wittgenstein, L., & Docherty, P. (1991). The Blue and Brown Books:

 

Preliminary Studies for The Philosophical Investigation'. Williamson, T. (2001). Knowledge and its Limits.

 

Oxford University Press. 1Running Header: OUTLINE AND DRAFT 1 Running Header: OUTLINE AND

 

DRAFT 2 Running Header: OUTLINE AND DRAFT 3 Running Header: OUTLINE AND DRAFT 4 Running

 

Header: OUTLINE AND DRAFT 5

 


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