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Analogical argument
Your older brother was an athlete, a bright student, a nonconformist, and he was very self-disciplined. You have developed these same traits. Since he chose not to smoke cigarettes,
cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco, you should choose the same course of action.

Premise 1 is:
You and your brother are alike in the following respects: athletes, bright students,
nonconformists, and very selfdisciplined.
Premise 2 is:
Your brother chose not to smoke cigarettes, cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco.
The conclusion is:
You should choose the same course of action.

Suppose the younger brother said the following: "My older brother did not play an instrument,
but I do. He was not good at art, but I am. He did not eat meat, but I do." Which strategy of
evaluation does this represent?

A. Pointing out disanalogies between the things being compared.

B.Constructing a counteranalogy.

C. Determining an unintended consequence of the analogy.
Analogical argument
Your older brother was an athlete, a bright student, a nonconformist, and he was very selfdisciplined.
You have developed these same traits. Since he chose not to smoke cigarettes,
cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco, you should choose the same course of action.
Premise 1 is:
You and your brother are alike in the following respects: athletes, bright students,
nonconformists, and very selfdisciplined.
Premise 2 is:
Your brother chose not to smoke cigarettes, cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco.
The conclusion is:
You should choose the same course of action.

Suppose the younger brother said the following: "My older brother drinks beer even though you are against it. So, I should be able to drink, too." Which strategy of evaluation does this
represent?

A. Pointing out disanalogies between the things being compared.

B. Constructing a counteranalogy.

C. Determining an unintended consequence of the analogy.
Analogical argument

Your older brother was an athlete, a bright student, a nonconformist, and he was very self-disciplined.You have developed these same traits. Since he chose not to smoke cigarettes,
cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco, you should choose the same course of action.

Premise 1 is:
You and your brother are alike in the following respects: athletes, bright students,
nonconformists, and very selfdisciplined.

Premise 2 is:
Your brother chose not to smoke cigarettes, cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco.
The conclusion is:
You should choose the same course of action.

If the characteristics that are claimed to be similar between the things being compared are
relevant, does that make the argument stronger?
A. yes
B. no
Analogical argument
Your older brother was an athlete, a bright student, a nonconformist, and he was very self-disciplined. You have developed these same traits. Since he chose not to smoke cigarettes,
cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco, you should choose the same course of action.

Premise 1 is:
You and your brother are alike in the following respects: athletes, bright students,
nonconformists, and very self-disciplined.
Premise 2 is:
Your brother chose not to smoke cigarettes, cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew tobacco.
The conclusion is:
You should choose the same course of action.

What characteristics are claimed to be similar between the things being compared?

A. Athletes, bright students, nonconformists, and very selfdisciplined.

C. Your brother chose not to smoke cigarettes, cigars, or a pipe; use snuff; or chew
tobacco.
How did Humes empiricism lead him to inductive skepticism?
How did logical positivists use Humes for to try to show us the statements made by Hegel were "meaningless"?
~(A ∙ B) ≡ (~ A v ~ B) is a
What are the Dalai Lama's views on religion and faith?
In the west, Logic as a formal discipline was established by
Question 17 : Which of these claim about argument is false?
at least three proposition form an argument
not all statement are argument
report illustration, conditional statements are not argument
at least two statements are argument

Question 18 : Consider this propositions: "All birds have beaks. Some cat are birds. So some cats have beaks". Is this argument valid?
no, it is not valid
yes, it is valid
only the second premise is not valid
the second and thrid proposition are not valid

Question 19 : Which of these options is not correct?
any valid argument with at least one false premise is an unsound argument
all invalid arguments are unsound
if the premises are false, then the argument is not valid
any valid argument with all premises true is a sound argument
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