Definition of Inherent aptitude
1. Noun. Inborn pattern of behavior often responsive to specific stimuli. "Altruistic instincts in social animals"
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Inherent Aptitude
Literary usage of Inherent aptitude
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of Social Science by Franklin Benjamin Sanborn, Frederick Stanley Root, American Social Science Association, Isaac Franklin Russell (1881)
"... far less neatly and efficiently than did his sister who was then only 14 months old, and who showed great inherent aptitude in handling anything. Anger. ..."
2. System of Positive Polity by Auguste Comte (1877)
"Still, after correcting this scientific prejudice, we cannot but be struck with the inherent aptitude of Mathematics to verify and give a true conception of ..."
3. Frank Forester's Fish and Fishing of the United States and British Provinces by Henry William Herbert (1851)
"... and regarded in the same light as the sportsman whom we can deservedly term a crack-shot. Still, although something of a natural and inherent aptitude ..."
4. The Volunteer Soldier of America by John Alexander Logan, Cornelius Ambrose Logan (1887)
"... the present chapter in reference to a selection of military pupils based upon inherent aptitude, to the exclusion of selection by political favoritism. ..."