VS.

Objective vs. Specialist

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Objectiveadjective

Of or relating to a material object, actual existence or reality.

Specialistadjective

(British) Specialised.

Objectiveadjective

Not influenced by the emotions or prejudices.

Specialistnoun

Someone who is an expert in, or devoted to, some specific branch of study or research.

Objectiveadjective

Based on observed facts.

Specialistnoun

(medicine) A physician whose practice is limited to a particular branch of medicine or surgery.

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Objectiveadjective

(grammar) Of, or relating to a noun or pronoun used as the object of a verb.

Specialistnoun

Any of several non-commissioned ranks corresponding to that of corporal.

Objectiveadjective

Of, or relating to verbal conjugation that indicates the object (patient) of an action. In linguistic descriptions of Tundra Nenets, among others.

Specialistnoun

An organism that is specialized for a particular environment.

‘The tree Lepidothamnus laxifolius is a high alpine specialist found in high-altitude bog communities and in scrub.’;

Objectivenoun

A material object that physically exists.

Specialistnoun

One who devotes himself to some specialty; as, a medical specialist, one who devotes himself to diseases of particular parts of the body, as the eye, the ear, the nerves, etc.

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Objectivenoun

A goal that is striven for.

Specialistnoun

an expert who is devoted to one occupation or branch of learning

Objectivenoun

(grammar) The objective case.

Specialistnoun

practices one branch of medicine

Objectivenoun

(grammar) a noun or pronoun in the objective case.

Specialistnoun

a person who concentrates primarily on a particular subject or activity; a person highly skilled in a specific and restricted field

‘the study was undertaken by a market-research specialist’; ‘he is a specialist in psychometric testing’;

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Objectivenoun

The lens or lenses of a camera, microscope, or other optical device closest to the object being examined.

Specialistnoun

a person highly trained in a particular branch of medicine

‘her doctor thought her allergy was psychosomatic, but he sent her to a specialist’;

Objectiveadjective

Of or pertaining to an object.

Specialistadjective

possessing or involving detailed knowledge or study of a restricted topic

‘you may require specialist financial advice’;

Objectiveadjective

Of or pertaining to an object; contained in, or having the nature or position of, an object; outward; external; extrinsic; - an epithet applied to whatever is exterior to the mind, or which is simply an object of thought or feeling, as opposed to being related to thoughts of feelings, and opposed to subjective.

‘In the Middle Ages, subject meant substance, and has this sense in Descartes and Spinoza: sometimes, also, in Reid. Subjective is used by William of Occam to denote that which exists independent of mind; objective, what is formed by the mind. This shows what is meant by realitas objectiva in Descartes. Kant and Fichte have inverted the meanings. Subject, with them, is the mind which knows; object, that which is known; subjective, the varying conditions of the knowing mind; objective, that which is in the constant nature of the thing known.’; ‘Objective has come to mean that which has independent existence or authority, apart from our experience or thought. Thus, moral law is said to have objective authority, that is, authority belonging to itself, and not drawn from anything in our nature.’;

Specialistadjective

concentrating on a restricted field, market, or area of activity

‘a specialist electrical shop’;

Objectiveadjective

Unbiased; unprejudiced; fair; uninfluenced by personal feelings or personal interests; considering only the facts of a situation unrelated to the observer; - of judgments, opinions, evaluations, conclusions, reasoning processes.

‘Objective means that which belongs to, or proceeds from, the object known, and not from the subject knowing, and thus denotes what is real, in opposition to that which is ideal - what exists in nature, in contrast to what exists merely in the thought of the individual.’;

Objectiveadjective

Pertaining to, or designating, the case which follows a transitive verb or a preposition, being that case in which the direct object of the verb is placed. See Accusative, n.

‘My troublous dream [on] this night doth make me sad.’; ‘To write of victories [in or for] next year.’; ‘In the philosophy of mind, subjective denotes what is to be referred to the thinking subject, the ego; objective what belongs to the object of thought, the non-ego.’;

Objectivenoun

The objective case.

Objectivenoun

An object glass; called also objective lens. See under Object, n.

Objectivenoun

Same as Objective point, under Objective, a.

Objectivenoun

the goal intended to be attained (and which is believed to be attainable);

‘the sole object of her trip was to see her children’;

Objectivenoun

the lens or system of lenses nearest the object being viewed

Objectiveadjective

undistorted by emotion or personal bias; based on observable phenomena;

‘an objective appraisal’; ‘objective evidence’;

Objectiveadjective

serving as or indicating the object of a verb or of certain prepositions and used for certain other purposes;

‘objective case’; ‘accusative endings’;

Objectiveadjective

emphasizing or expressing things as perceived without distortion of personal feelings or interpretation;

‘objective art’;

Objectiveadjective

belonging to immediate experience of actual things or events;

‘concrete benefits’; ‘a concrete example’; ‘there is no objective evidence of anything of the kind’;

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