Definition of Anthropic. Meaning of Anthropic. Synonyms of Anthropic

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Anthropic. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Anthropic and, of course, Anthropic synonyms and on the right images related to the word Anthropic.

Definition of Anthropic

Anthropic
Anthropic An*throp"ic, Anthropical An*throp"ic*al, a. [Gr. ?, fr. ? man.] (Zo["o]l.) Like or related to man; human. [R.] --Owen.

Meaning of Anthropic from wikipedia

- The anthropic principle is the principle that there is a restrictive lower bound on how statistically probable our observations of the universe are, given...
- article on "anthropic", but our sister project Wiktionary does: Read the Wiktionary entry on "anthropic" You can also: Search for Anthropic in Wikipedia...
- The term anthropic unit (from Gr**** άνθρωπος meaning human) is used with different meanings in archaeology, in measurement and in social studies. In archaeology...
- fine-tuned universe in his 1984 book The Intelligent Universe. "The list of anthropic properties, apparent accidents of a non-biological nature without which...
- defined the "final anthropic principle" (FAP) in their 1986 book The Anthropic Cosmological Principle as a generalization of the anthropic principle: Intelligent...
- Anthropic rock is rock that is made, modified and moved by humans. Concrete is the most widely known example of this. The new category has been proposed...
- the case, and that many different vacua are physically realized. The anthropic principle proposes that fundamental constants may have the values they...
- the University of Oxford known for his work on existential risk, the anthropic principle, human enhancement ethics, superintelligence risks, and the...
- we might distinguish these two doctrines as universal mechanism and anthropic mechanism. There is no constant meaning in the history of philosophy for...
- Anthropic Bias: Observation Selection Effects in Science and Philosophy (2002) is a book by philosopher Nick Bostrom. Bostrom investigates how to reason...