Judgment of TimeMain article: Time perception
The specious present refers to the time duration wherein one's perceptions are considered to be in the present. The experienced present is said to be ‘specious’ in that, unlike the objective present, it is an interval and not a durationless instant. The term specious present was first introduced by the psychologist E.R. Clay, and later developed by William James.
Read more about this topic: Time
Other articles related to "judgment, judgment of time, of time, time":
... Judgment is based only on the balance between good deeds and sins during the whole of life, indicating that the book was influenced by Pharisaism ... or punishment immediately after the first judgment, while waiting for the Lord's coming, but the intercession of the saints makes it possible that, for some ...
... Judgement (or judgment) is the evaluation of evidence in the making of a decision ... The term has four distinct uses Informal - Opinions expressed as facts ...
... In addition to psychoactive drugs, judgements of time can be altered by temporal illusions (like the kappa effect ), age, and hypnosis ... The sense of time is impaired in some people with neurological diseases such as Parkinson's disease and attention deficit disorder ... Psychologists assert that time seems to go faster with age, but the literature on this age-related perception of time remains controversial ...
... Judgment Day (2006) was the eighth annual Judgment Day professional wrestling pay-per-view event produced by World Wrestling Entertainment (WWE) ...
... Lord Diplock said the following “ Lord Justice Geoffrey Lane in a dissenting judgment, which for my part I find convincing, adopted the conventional approach ...
Famous quotes containing the words time and/or judgment:
“Her heavenly form
Angelic, but more soft and feminine,
Her graceful innocence, her every air
Of gesture or least action, overawed
His malice, and with rapine sweet bereaved
His fierceness of the fierce intent it brought.
That space of Evil One abstracted stood
From his own evil, and for the time remained
Stupidly good, of enmity disarmed,”
—John Milton (16081674)
“It shall be said his judgment ruled our hands.
Our youths and wildness shall no whit appear,
But all be buried in his gravity.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)