Index for Chapter II - Of the Degrees of our Knowledge
- 1. Of the degrees, or differences in clearness, of our knowledge:
- 2. II.
- 3. Demonstration depends on clearly perceived proofs.
- 4. As certain, but not so easy and ready as intuitive knowledge.
- 5. The demonstrated conclusion not without doubt, precedent to the
- 6. Not so clear as intuitive knowledge.
- 7. Each step in demonstrated knowledge must have intuitive evidence.
- 8. Hence the mistake, ex praecognitis, et praeconcessis.
- 9. Demonstration not limited to ideas of mathematical quantity.
- 10. Why it has been thought to be so limited.
- 11. Modes of qualities not demonstrable like modes of quantity.
- 12. Particles of light and simple ideas of colour.
- 13. The secondary qualities of things not discovered by
- 14. Sensitive knowledge of the particular existence of finite beings
- 15. Knowledge not always clear, where the ideas that enter into it
© Roger Bishop Jones
created 29/10/94; modified 4/12/95