(In`tu*i"tion*al) a. Pertaining to, or derived from, intuition; characterized by intuition; perceived
by intuition; intuitive.
(In`tu*i"tion*al*ism) n. (Metaph.) The doctrine that the perception or recognition of primary
truth is intuitive, or direct and immediate; opposed to sensationalism, and experientialism.
(In`tu*i"tion*al*ist), n. One who holds the doctrine of intuitionalism.
(In`tu*i"tion*ism) n. Same as Intuitionalism.
(In`tu*i"tion*ist), n. Same as Intuitionalist. Bain.
(In*tu"i*tive) a. [Cf. F. intuitif.]
1. Seeing clearly; as, an intuitive view; intuitive vision.
2. Knowing, or perceiving, by intuition; capable of knowing without deduction or reasoning.
Whence the soulMilton.
Reason receives, and reason is her being,
Discursive, or intuitive.
3. Received, reached, obtained, or perceived, by intuition; as, intuitive judgment or knowledge; opposed
to deductive. Locke.