Agreement Of Reality
In societies where theoretic religions predominate, religious understanding of existence would be the reality of consensus, while religious belief would remain the non-consensual (or alternative) reality in a predominantly secular society, where consensual reality is based solely on science. “The reality of the agreement is the knowledge that has been gained because others tell you that`s the way it is.” This brochure contains basic information, a DGA Flexible Agreements FAQ for reality TV productions and a directory from the DGA Reality Television Directors. Materialists may not accept the idea that there are different realities for different people rather than different beliefs about a reality. For them, only the first use of the notion of reality would make sense. For them, someone who believes something else, where the facts were properly established, could be considered delusional. [Citation required] Children have sometimes been described as “inexperience[d] with a consensual reality although they are described as such, expecting their perspective to gradually approach the consensual reality of their society. The question “What is truth?” is perhaps the hardest question ever asked. Science is based on the theory of the correspondence of truth, that is, truth corresponds to reality. But others say that truth is based on consensus, while others say that the truth is quite relative.
So what`s the truth about the truth? Some idealists (subjective idealists) believe that there is no particular way of doing things, but that the personal reality of each human being is unique. Such idealists have a worldview that we all create our own reality, and although most people are generally consensual about what reality is, they could live in another (or non-consensual) reality.  We live in a world of harmony reality, it happens all the time around us. People who disagree with prevailing opinions often remain calm because of the spiral of silence. The reason for this theory, developed by the German political scientist Elisabeth Noelle-Neumann, is that if one opposes a well-received social agreement, one risks being thrown out of the campfire and eaten by wolves. The reality of consensus can be understood by the study of socially constructed reality, a subject within the sociology of knowledge. (Read page 3 of The Social Construction of Reality by Peter L. Berger and Thomas Luckmann.) The call for consensus stems from the fact that people do not fully understand or reconcile the nature of knowledge or ontology, which often makes it uncertain, which is real, given the great inconsistencies between individual subjectivities.   We can, however, try to reach a form of consensus with others on the real.
We can use this consensus as a pragmatic guide, either assuming that it seems to bring together some kind of valid reality, or simply because it is more “practical” than perceived alternatives. The reality of consensus therefore refers to the agreed concepts of reality that people in the world or a culture or group consider to be real (or considered real) that are generally based on their shared experiences, as they believe; who disagrees, is sometimes considered “indeed… live in another world.  As an exercise in understanding the philosophy of truth, in my introductory philosophy course, we were given six statements that were considered true. (We were not asked to discuss whether they were true or not.) Then we had to assign them a theory of two – the theory of correspondence (what we say as truth, which must correspond to reality) or the theory of understanding (what we say as truth must be agreed by members of our community who are qualified to judge) — the best way to explain why they are true2.