For this proposition is synthetical, and therefore cannot spring out of conceptions alone.
Now what is this tertium quid that is to be the medium of all synthetical judgements?
Thus metaphysics, according to the proper aim of the science, consists merely of synthetical propositions a priori.
It was some kind of synthetical air-knowledge that he sought.
To Kant the fundamental condition was given in the synthetical unity of consciousness.
The bases of the science which he created are contained in a synthetical table.
But these synthetical derivatives are mixtures of cellulose and lignone derivatives, and so far of merely theoretical interest.
The proper problem of pure reason, then, is contained in the question: "How are synthetical judgements a priori possible?"
Hence the questions which Kant places at the head of his whole Critick; how are synthetical judgments apriori possible?
Apperception and its synthetical unity are by no means one and the same with the internal sense.
1690s, as a term in logic, from French synthétique (17c.), from Modern Latin syntheticus, from Greek synthetikos, from synthetos, past participle of syntithenai (see synthesis). From 1874 in reference to products or materials made artificially by chemical synthesis; hence "artificial" (1930).
synthetic syn·thet·ic (sĭn-thět'ĭk)
Relating to or involving synthesis.
Produced by chemical synthesis, especially not of natural origin.