# Index

Keyword: Index

 Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "A Sketch of Logical Critics" … I had observed that the most frequently useful division of signs is by trichotomy into firstly Likenesses, or, as I prefer to say, Icons, which serve to represent their objects only in... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Prolegomena to an Apology for Pragmaticism" … an analysis of the essence of a sign, (stretching that word to its widest limits, as anything which, being determined by an object, determines an interpretation to determination, through it... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Letters to Lady Welby" I define an Index as a sign determined by its dynamic object by virtue of being in a real relation to it. Such is a Proper Name (a legisign); such is the occurrence... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "New Elements (Kaina stoiceia)" The other form of degenerate sign is to be termed an index. It is defined as a sign which is fit to serve as such by virtue of being in a real reaction with its object. For example, a... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Syllabus: Syllabus of a course of Lectures at the Lowell Institute beginning 1903, Nov. 23. On Some Topics of Logic" An Index or Seme is a Representamen whose Representative character consists in its being an individual second. If the Secondness is an existential... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Syllabus: Nomenclature and Division of Triadic Relations, as far as they are determined" An Index is a sign which refers to the Object that it denotes by virtue of being really affected by that Object. It cannot, therefore, be a Qualisign,... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Harvard Lectures on Pragmatism: Lecture III" An index is a representamen which fulfills the function of a representamen by virtue of a character which it could not have if its object did not exist, but which... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Telepathy" … what is an index, or true symptom? It is something which, without any rational necessitation, is forced by blind fact to correspond to its object. preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Logical Tracts. No. 2. On Existential Graphs, Euler's Diagrams, and Logical Algebra" A pure icon can convey no positive or factual information; for it affords no assurance that there is any such thing in nature. But it is of the utmost value for enabling its interpreter to study... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Minute Logic: Chapter I. Intended Characters of this Treatise" A Sign degenerate in the lesser degree, is an Obsistent Sign, or Index, which is a Sign whose significance of its Object is due to its having a genuine Relation to... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Index (in exact logic)" Index (in exact logic). A sign, or representation, which refers to its object not so much because of any similarity or analogy with it, nor because it is... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "The Regenerated Logic" A sign which denotes a thing by forcing it upon the attention is called an index. An index does not describe the qualities of its object. An object, in so... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Grand Logic 1893: The Art of Reasoning. Chapter II. What is a Sign?" The index is physically connected with its object; they make an organic pair, but the interpreting mind has nothing to do with this connection, except remarking it, after... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "Division III. Substantial Study of Logic. Chapter VI. The Essence of Reasoning" … a symbol, in itself, is a mere dream; it does not show what it is talking about. It needs to be connected with its object. For that purpose, an index is indispensable. No other kind of... preview Manuscript | Posted 05/05/2013 Peirce, Charles S. (1893-1895 [c.]). Division III. Substantial Study of Logic. Chapter VI. The Essence of Reasoning. MS [R] 409 From the Robin Catalogue: A. MS., G-1893-5, pp. 85-141 (pp. sog, 130 missing), with 8 pp. of variants. Published, in part, as 4.53-56 (but not all of 56) and 4.61-79 (... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 05/05/2013 Quote from "On the Algebra of Logic: A Contribution to the Philosophy of Notation" … if the triple relation between the sign, its object, and the mind, is degenerate, then of the three pairs       sign      object       sign      mind       object    mind... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 04/05/2013 Quote from "On a New List of Categories" A reference to a ground may also be such that it cannot be prescinded from a reference to an interpretant. In this case it may be termed an imputed quality. If the reference of a relate... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 04/05/2013 Quote from "Lowell Lectures on The Logic of Science; or Induction and Hypothesis: Lecture IX" An index represents its object by a real correspondence with it - as a tally does quarts of milk, and a vane the wind. [—] An index is a representation whose... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 04/05/2013 Quote from "Logic Chapter I" … the relation of a repraesentamen to its object (correlate) may be a real relation and, then, either an agreement or a difference, or it may be an ideal r[elati]on or one from which the reference... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 04/05/2013 Quote from "Logic of the Sciences" … if the ground determines the subject in itself, there will be no relation of the representation to its object in itself but only in the subject. No quality of the object will be implied by the... preview