One Answer

  1. Rather the opposite.

    According to Kant's transcendental aesthetics, human feelings have content and form. Space is the form of external feelings, and time is the form of internal feelings. These are not some entities in the world, but forms of organizing the perception of an otherwise unknowable noumenal world.

    In Foundations of Physics, an authoritative scientific journal, in 2009 an article was published Cognition versus Constitution of Objects: From Kant to Modern Physics (unfortunately, it is not freely available), which the famous philosopher Daniel Robinson likes to quote. In particular, it says: “In the last 30 years in physics, it has become quite clear how the cognition of objects occurs. It is surprising that the strategy used in physics to recognize objects essentially follows the conceptual program formulated by Kant, even if most physicists are unaware of it.”

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