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[Irving M. Copi] Symbolic Logic

[Irving M. Copi] Symbolic Logic

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Published by Datcu Octavian
logic, symbolic logic, symbolic, symbols, copi irving, copi, irving
logic, symbolic logic, symbolic, symbols, copi irving, copi, irving

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Published by: Datcu Octavian on Jan 14, 2014
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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03/09/2015

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loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
False propositions but valid under the assumption that the arguments are true.
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
Inductive arguments only claim that premisses provide SOME grounds for the conclusion, and don't use the terms "valid" or "invalid"
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
In deductive reasoning, premisses are considered absolutely conclusive grounds. Instead of "correct" or "incorrect" one uses "valid" and "invalid."
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
A proposition can be a premise or conclusion depending on context.
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
Conclusions are based on premisses.
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
Argument: a group of statements regarded as grounds for the truth of a conclusion.
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
"Statements" and "propositions" will be used in the same sense.
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
"Declarative" statements are part of languages but "propositions" are not.
loquaciouslygarrulou added this note
Propositions can be true or false and are therefore different from questions, commands, and exclamations.

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