Translation of generalization in Spanish:

generalization

generalización, n.

Pronunciation /ˌdʒɛn(ə)rələˈzeɪʃ(ə)n//dʒɛn(ə)rəlʌɪˈzeɪʃ(ə)n/

noun

  • 1

    generalización feminine
    • This fellow makes some valid points, but they're lost among the sweeping generalizations.
    • I'm an advocate of proposing solutions rather than offering grand generalizations.
    • That may also prevent mindless sweeping generalisations, such as that posted a couple of days ago, from being made.
    • They provide insightful empirical generalizations, but little theory.
    • He claims much knowledge of particulars and offers very large generalizations.
    • By contrast, he held that empirical generalizations are contingent truths.
    • Remember that, for Mill, all mathematical knowledge is based on inductive generalizations from experience.
    • To put it more technically, this means avoiding statistical generalizations about dance that might contribute to stereotypes and misunderstandings.
    • Unlike many writers who study one element of a country's past, she does not fall into the all too easy trap of making sweeping generalisations.
    • Or, as this film attempts to prove, is that a gross generalization?
    • Obviously, this season is still proving itself, so I can't make any sweeping generalizations.
    • The best I can do is provide what are admittedly broad generalizations based on considerable experience in the field.
    • Participation is far too diverse a concept to permit easy generalizations.
    • But it does not, so I will press on with the sweeping generalizations.
    • The answer is obvious: there is no unified conception but merely a shifting and vague generalization.
    • Broad generalizations are made to draw conclusions about the historical development of England and Japan.
    • It just amazed him how people form such absurd generalizations out of specific instances.
    • I find that people have difficulty understanding that broad statistical generalizations don't justify leaping to conclusions about individuals.
    • These are generalizations, and all generalizations are false, at least part of the time.
    • Would she feel okay about making such sweeping generalizations if she were in any other line of work?