Axiological Psychology

Axiology is a system for organizing the world of value symbolically and commonly with language. The axiom of formal axiology assumes three kinds of concepts which separate meaning into three dimensions by linguistic definition:
  • A construct of the mind is the systemic dimension.
  • The catalogs are the tangible elements evidenced by perception that defines the extrinsic dimension.
  • The containers are singular and include all an object’s properties that defines the intrinsic values.

Each refers to a definite region of the continuum occupied by the unique object’s meaningful elements.

The concepts are different because they point to different kinds of meaning. Formal axiology is a system that we lay over the world to differentiate kinds of meaning.

They use words that refer to constructed mental objects, words that catalogue material objects and features of objects, and words that refer to containers of a totality of properties held by unique objects, such as persons and other conscious beings. Axiology is a means of learning the most effective use of language, applying language, and serving in being an effective communications medium with language - value. Values are everywhere in all languages. Axiological Psychology provides a clear understanding in that words are labels for concepts and that the intension of these concepts all have a very short meaning or specification list – all are systemic as concepts. Value is obtained when any of the three basic concept kinds become fulfilled by a referent, inferent, or absolute.

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