Subjective Objective Truth MRR Ebook

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SKU: 20501

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Table of Contents

Chapter 1:
Subjective Thinking Basics
Chapter 2:
Objective Thinking Basics
Chapter 3:
When to Be Objective
Chapter 4:
When to Be Subjective
Chapter 5:
Easy Ways to Remember Objective
Chapter 6:
Easy Ways to Remember Subjective
Chapter 7:
Examples of Objective Thinking
Chapter 8:
Examples of Subjective Thinking
Chapter 9:
What Happens When You Don’t Have A Clear Vision
Chapter 10:
Benefits of Objective Thinking
Chapter 11:
Benefits of Subjective Thinking

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Chapter 7

Examples of Objective Thinking


Now that you know when to be objective and ways to remember objective, it is now the best time to find out the examples of objective thinking. There are several examples of objective thinking. Through these, one will be able to distinguish objective from subjective without the need to be confused with various thoughts they have in mind.

Examples of Objective Thinking

There are lots of examples of objective thinking. Some of them are but not limited to:

Scientific Facts

Scientific facts are objective because most of them are backed up with objects. For instance, when you are dealing with fossils, you are being objective because they will not tell you the things that happened from the past. You will rely their years of existence, uses or purposes on their physical appearance. Through several tests, you will know what they are made of and how they are made without depending on the opinions of other experts as they can’t tell these facts.


There are several professions who are practicing objective thinking. One of these is the veterinarians. Since animals can’t talk to vets about what they are feeling or what pain they are experiencing, vets rely on the physical attributes of the animals. They can’t depend on what the facial expressions of the animals. They can’t even conclude their diseases by seeing something on their body. But, in order for them to do this, they should consider several tests that will allow them to know the truth and the accurate things regarding their diseases or what they feel in their body. With these tests, they can assure that they are on the right track of knowing the diseases of the animals.

Another profession that is practicing objective thinking is law enforcement groups. They can’t just say that the case is true or false by relying on their opinions or comments from other people who have seen the crime. Their judgment should rely on the objects that are involved in the scene. With these, they will be able to know the real and truth behind those that happened.

Observing the Weather

More often than not, many people believed with what other people say when it comes to weather. But, what they don’t know is that observing the weather can be objective. The reason behind it is that weather can’t tell them anything about the temperature or anything that would relate to it. Through observing the weather, one will know if it will be a sunny or rainy day.

There are other examples that will let you think objectively. But, those are the common examples that most people encounter. So, if you want to think objectively, make sure that you keep in mind those examples provided above because they can be your guide.

Chapter 8

Examples of Subjective Thinking


Subjective thinking isn’t the same with objective thinking. You don’t have to rely on objects just to make your thoughts. All you need is to hear or relate things on your experiences. But, there are other examples of subjective thinking. Through these, knowing subjective will not be tough for you.

Common Examples of Subjective Thinking

There are different examples of subjective thinking. If you are one those who want to differentiate between objective and subjective, these examples will keep you on the right track:


One of the most common examples of subjective thinking is interpretations. The reason why interpretations are subjective is because people rely on what they want to express on particular things. Although there are objects involved when interpreting, interpretations are still subjective as you will depend your interpretations on what you feel or experience with the things involved. There are also cases when the subject involved is subjective. That is the reason why interpretations are subjective.


Opinions are also one of the examples of subjective thinking. This becomes subjective because people don’t use objects to make opinions. When they are making opinions, they do it by connecting their past experiences with a particular subject. For example, if your friend is broken-hearted and ask for your opinion about what he or she planning to do, you will give your own opinion based from what you have learned or experienced from your past. You don’t just say something because you have read it from one of your books. You have said it as you already experienced it before. Through your experiences, you can give your opinions. This can be done without relying on objects around you, but with what you feel and experienced before.

Marketing Presentation or Any Kind of Presentation

In marketing presentation or any kind of presentation, you are also subjective. It is because you are discussing something that you see or presented in front of you. Although this may involve touching remote control or navigating your laptop, this is still subjective because you are already discussing the things on your presentation and you are using your mind to discuss. Therefore, whenever you are presenting something in front of many people, take note that you are subjective, not objective. It only becomes objective when you stop discussing and you start to use your laptop for games or anything for pleasure.

There are other examples of subjective thinking. With those mentioned above, you will easily know that you are subjective. The best thing about these examples is that you will not be confused between subjective and objective thinking. Once you have encountered those, you will easily determine that you are subjective.

Other Details

- 1 Ebook (PDF), 35 Pages
- 1 Salespage (HTML)
- 1 Ecover (PNG)
- Year Released/Circulated: 2016
- File Size: 701 KB

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