Origin of experientialfrom Classical Latin experientia + -al
If you come up with a method of solving a problem based on having dealt with similar problems and trying similar solutions in the past, this is an example of something experiential.
(comparative more experiential, superlative most experiential)
- Of, related to, encountered in, or derived from experience.
- Atheists argue that there is no experiential confirmation for the existence of a god.
- Each color has a unique experiential quality.
- In the generative paradigm, Chris Loynes describes alternatives to the positivist paradigm in outdoor experiential learning.
- If you spend most of your day jumping from one task to another while trying to decide what to do next, or feeling like a slave to email, experiential learning on time management skills may help you become more organized and productive.
- But the conditions are not realized, and in an experiential subject-matter are not realizable.
- But in the "homing" of pigeons there is little question that the experiential factor predominates.
- The Reformed churches of the Palatinate, on the other hand, used the Heidelberg Catechism (1562-1563), "sweetspirited, experiential, clear, moderate and happily-phrased," mainly the work of two of Calvin's younger disciples, Kaspar Olevianus and Zacharias Ursinus.