Definitions for subjectivesəbˈdʒɛk tɪv
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word subjective
taking place within the mind and modified by individual bias
"a subjective judgment"
of a mental act performed entirely within the mind
"a cognition is an immanent act of mind"
Pertaining to subjects as opposed to objects (A subject is one who perceives or is aware; an object is the thing perceived or the thing that the subject is aware of.)
Formed, as in opinions, based upon a person's feelings or intuition, not upon observation or reasoning; coming more from within the observer than from observations of the external environment.
Resulting from or pertaining to personal mindsets or experience, arising from perceptive mental conditions within the brain and not necessarily from external stimuli.
Lacking in reality or substance.
As used by Carl Jung the innate worldview orientation of the introverted personality types.
Experienced by a person mentally and not directly verifiable by others
of or pertaining to a subject
especially, pertaining to, or derived from, one's own consciousness, in distinction from external observation; ralating to the mind, or intellectual world, in distinction from the outward or material excessively occupied with, or brooding over, one's own internal states
modified by, or making prominent, the individuality of a writer or an artist; as, a subjective drama or painting; a subjective writer
In linguistics, a subject pronoun is a personal pronoun that is used as the subject of a verb. Subject pronouns are usually in the nominative case for languages with a nominative–accusative alignment pattern. In English the subject pronouns are I, you, he, she, it, we, they, what, and who. With the exception of you, it, and what, and in informal speech who, the object pronouns are different: i.e. me, him, her, us, them and whom. In some cases, the subject pronoun is not used for the logical subject. For example, Exceptional Case Marking constructions involve the subject of a non-finite clause which appears in the object form In colloquial speech, a coordinated first person subject will often appear in the object form even in subject position This is corrected so often that it has led to cases of hypercorrection, where the subject pronoun is used even in object position under coordination
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'subjective' in Adjectives Frequency: #946
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