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True/False

  1. Berkeley believed that the only truly existent things were the mind and God.
      a. True
      b. False
  2. In Hume's view, causation was an example of knowledge as “a matter of fact.”
      a. True
      b. False
  3. Locke believed that there was no such thing as substance.
      a. True
      b. False
  4. John Locke held the view that we know everything from experience.
      a. True
      b. False
  5. Descartes believed that beliefs could be justified by experience alone.
      a. True
      b. False
  6. Kant did not accept the distinction between our beliefs and our experience of the world.
      a. True
      b. False
  7. Kant believed in only one set of rational rules that constituted our experience, therefore rejecting relativism.
      a. True
      b. False
  8. Russell said that sensations were the direct means of ascertaining the properties of objects.
      a. True
      b. False
  9. According to Hume, by observing one body move after being impelled by another repeatedly, we can infer that every body will move after a like impulse. Therefore, we should be able to make that inference after the first instance.
      a. True
      b. False
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