TOK

(redirected from Theory of Knowledge)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
AcronymDefinition
TOKTheory Of Knowledge
TOKTokyo Ohka Kogyo Co., Ltd. (Japan)
TOKToken Ring
TOKTransfer of Knowledge (intellectual property)
TOKTouch of Klass (band)
TOKTürk Otomatik Kontrol (Turkish: Turkish National Committee of Automatic Control)
TOKTested Ok
TOKTechnisch Ontwikkelings Krediet (Dutch: Technical Development Credit)
References in periodicals archive ?
While the articulations of this theory has been in bits and pieces, it is clear that taken as a whole, it consists of a theory of knowledge, of processes and practice, structures and context that is as grounded as it can get.
Popper's later work in evolutionary epistemology, Objective Knowledge, the searchlight theory of knowledge, World 3, and Critical Rationality, does not attempt to take into account the apparent failure according to the critics and disciples of Popper, of Popper's falsificationist philosophy of science.
The system of profound knowledge includes an appreciation for a system, knowledge about variation, theory of knowledge, and psychology (Deming, 1993).
We summarize here our new Theory of Knowledge Construction Systems, the main proposal of this paper, which consists of three fundamental parts:
In Theory of Knowledge classes, we learn that the core principles are reason, perception, emotion and language.
No book on innovation that I have read makes the connection between innovation and the theory of knowledge and philosophy of science.
His approach is unique: it tries to connect Aquinas's notion of beauty more closely to his theory of knowledge and moral philosophy.
That resistance, he said, lies in an outmoded theory of knowledge and learning.
Students study six subjects, including English, maths, a language and a science, plus three core elements called Theory of Knowledge (TOK), Creativity Action and Service (CAS) and the Extended Essay.
Noah Lemos, An Introduction to the Theory of Knowledge, Pp.
The International Baccalaureate allows students aged 16 to 19 to take six subjects including English, a language, an arts and a science subject as well as an extended project, theory of knowledge, and community service.
Full browser ?