# on 25-Oct-2018 (Thu)

#### Flashcard 3500790385932

Question
In python, define a method, greeting, that takes an optional parameter, name (that defaults to "you", if not explicitly provided), and prints out "hello <name>" when called.
def greeting(name="you"):
print "hello " + name
^^note the use of the name="kevin" syntax to create an optional paramter name (that when not given gets default value of "kevin")

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#### Flashcard 3500793531660

Question
In python, [...] parameters are used when you want to have an optional paramter to a function (i.e. a parameter that can either be explicitly provided or not).
default

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#### Flashcard 3500796677388

Question
In algorithms, the concepts that underlie linked lists, are nodes and [...] to other nodes.
pointers

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#### Flashcard 3500799823116

Question
In python, the built-in list data structure is most likely implemented as a [...]
^^^ or some variation of it, e.g. double-linked list
^^^ reason is, unlike the array.array data structure, the list data structure can hold values of any type so it cannot be a continuous block in memory, so must be a linked list

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#### Annotation 3503647231244

#aristoteles #wiki
Aristotle distinguishes sense perception from reason, which unifies and interprets the sense perceptions and is the source of all knowledge

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
cs, Aristotle identifies the highest good with intellectual virtue; that is, a moral person is one who cultivates certain virtues based on reasoning. And in his work on psychology and the soul, <span>Aristotle distinguishes sense perception from reason, which unifies and interprets the sense perceptions and is the source of all knowledge. Aristotle famously rejected Plato’s theory of forms, which states that properties such as beauty are abstract universal entities that exist independent of the objects themselves. Inste

#### Flashcard 3503649590540

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Aristotle distinguishes [...] from [...] , which unifies and interprets the [...] and is the source of all knowledge
sense perception
reason
sense perceptions

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Aristotle distinguishes sense perception from reason, which unifies and interprets the sense perceptions and is the source of all knowledge

#### Original toplevel document

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
cs, Aristotle identifies the highest good with intellectual virtue; that is, a moral person is one who cultivates certain virtues based on reasoning. And in his work on psychology and the soul, <span>Aristotle distinguishes sense perception from reason, which unifies and interprets the sense perceptions and is the source of all knowledge. Aristotle famously rejected Plato’s theory of forms, which states that properties such as beauty are abstract universal entities that exist independent of the objects themselves. Inste

#### Annotation 3503651949836

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Soul is defined by Aristotle as the perfect expression or realization of a natural body

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
l aspects of the soul are described in the following two sections. For a fuller discussion of these topics, see the article Aristotle: Motion and its Place in Nature. 6. The Soul and Psychology <span>Soul is defined by Aristotle as the perfect expression or realization of a natural body. From this definition it follows that there is a close connection between psychological states, and physiological processes. Body and soul are unified in the same way that wax and an im

#### Flashcard 3503654833420

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[...] is defined by Aristotle as the perfect expression or realization of a natural body
Soul

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Soul is defined by Aristotle as the perfect expression or realization of a natural body

#### Original toplevel document

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
l aspects of the soul are described in the following two sections. For a fuller discussion of these topics, see the article Aristotle: Motion and its Place in Nature. 6. The Soul and Psychology <span>Soul is defined by Aristotle as the perfect expression or realization of a natural body. From this definition it follows that there is a close connection between psychological states, and physiological processes. Body and soul are unified in the same way that wax and an im

#### Annotation 3503656406284

#aristoteles #wiki
Aristotle regards the soul or mind not as the product of the physiological conditions of the body, but as the truth of the body

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
stamped on it are unified. Metaphysicians before Aristotle discussed the soul abstractly without any regard to the bodily environment; this, Aristotle believes, was a mistake. At the same time, <span>Aristotle regards the soul or mind not as the product of the physiological conditions of the body, but as the truth of the body -- the substance in which only the bodily conditions gain their real meaning. The soul manifests its activity in certain "faculties" or "parts" which correspond with the stages of biolo

#### Flashcard 3503659289868

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Aristotle regards the soul or mind not as the product of the physiological conditions of the body, but as the [...] of the body
truth

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Aristotle regards the soul or mind not as the product of the physiological conditions of the body, but as the truth of the body

#### Original toplevel document

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
stamped on it are unified. Metaphysicians before Aristotle discussed the soul abstractly without any regard to the bodily environment; this, Aristotle believes, was a mistake. At the same time, <span>Aristotle regards the soul or mind not as the product of the physiological conditions of the body, but as the truth of the body -- the substance in which only the bodily conditions gain their real meaning. The soul manifests its activity in certain "faculties" or "parts" which correspond with the stages of biolo

#### Annotation 3503663484172

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For Aristotle, there is an active reason which makes objects of thought.
A passive reason receives, combines and compares the objects of thought.
Active reason makes the world intelligible, and bestows on the materials of knowledge those ideas or categories which make them accessible to thought

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
work of reason in thinking beings suggests the question: How can immaterial thought come to receive material things? It is only possible in virtue of some community between thought and things. <span>Aristotle recognizes an active reason which makes objects of thought. This is distinguished from passive reason which receives, combines and compares the objects of thought. Active reason makes the world intelligible, and bestows on the materials of knowledge those ideas or categories which make them accessible to thought. This is just as the sun communicates to material objects that light, without which color would be invisible, and sight would have no object. Hence reason is the constant support of an

#### Flashcard 3503668202764

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For Aristotle, there is an [...] which makes objects of thought.
A [...] receives, combines and compares the objects of thought.
[...] makes the world intelligible, and bestows on the materials of knowledge those ideas or categories which make them accessible to thought
active reason
passive reason
Active reason

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For Aristotle, there is an active reason which makes objects of thought. A passive reason receives, combines and compares the objects of thought. Active reason makes the world intelligible, and bestows on the materials of know

#### Original toplevel document

Aristotle | Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy
work of reason in thinking beings suggests the question: How can immaterial thought come to receive material things? It is only possible in virtue of some community between thought and things. <span>Aristotle recognizes an active reason which makes objects of thought. This is distinguished from passive reason which receives, combines and compares the objects of thought. Active reason makes the world intelligible, and bestows on the materials of knowledge those ideas or categories which make them accessible to thought. This is just as the sun communicates to material objects that light, without which color would be invisible, and sight would have no object. Hence reason is the constant support of an