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Realism/Variant/Field: here: "there are sentences in our language that are true, but for which we shall never have a reason to believe them." - Then you need a truth-term to generalize (> infinite conjunction/disjunction).
Anti-Realism/Variant: here would be the opposite position: to identify truth with justifiability in the long run. - (> ideal justification).
Truth-predicate/generalization/truth/Field: For example, the desire to only express true sentences: "I only utter "p" if p."
E.g. "Not every (of infinitely many) axioms is true" - or, for example, they are contingent: "not every one needed to be true". - N.B.: this is only possible with purely disquotational truth.
Partial Denotation/generalization/Field/(s): partial denotation - This is a general case of denotation (not vice versa).
This makes a simple denotation (which is a special case) superfluous.
Partial match: generalization of consistency.
Generalization/Field: E.g. partial agreement is a generalization of agreement.
Realism, Mathematics and Modality Oxford New York 1989
Truth and the Absence of Fact Oxford New York 2001
Science without numbers Princeton New Jersey 1980