- Chapter 1.1: Arguments, Premises, and Conclusions
- Chapter 1.2: Recognizing Arguments
- Chapter 1.3: Deduction and Induction
- Chapter 1.4: Validity, Truth, Soundness, Strength, Cogency
- Chapter 1.5: Argument Forms: Proving Invalidity
- Chapter 1.6: Extended Arguments
- Chapter 10: Causality and Mills Methods
- Chapter 11: Probability
- Chapter 12: Statistical Reasoning
- Chapter 13: Hypothetical/Scientific Reasoning
- Chapter 14: Science and Superstition
- Chapter 2.1: Varieties of Meaning
- Chapter 2.2: The Intension and Extension of Terms
- Chapter 2.3: Definitions and Their Purposes
- Chapter 2.4: Definitional Techniques
- Chapter 2.5: Criteria for Lexical Definitions
- Chapter 3.1: Fallacies in General
- Chapter 3.2: Fallacies of Relevance
- Chapter 3.3: Fallacies of Weak Induction
- Chapter 3.4: Fallacies of Presumption, Ambiguity, and Illicit Transference
- Chapter 3.5: Fallacies in Ordinary Language
- Chapter 4.1: The Components of Categorical Propositions
- Chapter 4.2: Quality, Quantity, and Distribution
- Chapter 4.3: Venn Diagrams and the Modern Square of Opposition
- Chapter 4.4: Conversion, Obversion, and Contraposition
- Chapter 4.5: The Traditional Square of Opposition
- Chapter 4.6: Venn Diagrams and the Traditional Standpoint
- Chapter 4.7: Translating Ordinary Language Statements into Categorical Form
- Chapter 5.1: Standard Form, Mood, and Figure
- Chapter 5.2: Venn Diagrams
- Chapter 5.3: Rules and Fallacies
- Chapter 5.4: Reducing the Number of Terms
- Chapter 5.5: Ordinary Language Arguments
- Chapter 5.6: Enthymemes
- Chapter 5.7: Sorites
- Chapter 6.1: Symbols and Translation
- Chapter 6.2: Truth Functions
- Chapter 6.3: Truth Tables for Propositions
- Chapter 6.4: Truth Tables for Arguments
- Chapter 6.5: Indirect Truth Tables
- Chapter 6.6: Argument Forms and Fallacies
- Chapter 7.1: Rules of Implication I
- Chapter 7.2: Rules of Implication II
- Chapter 7.3: Rules of Replacement I
- Chapter 7.4: Rules of Replacement II
- Chapter 7.5: Conditional Proof
- Chapter 7.6: Indirect Proof
- Chapter 7.7: Proving Logical Truths
- Chapter 8.1: Symbols and Translation
- Chapter 8.2: Using the Rules of Inference
- Chapter 8.3: Quantifier Negation Rule
- Chapter 8.4: Conditional and Indirect Proof
- Chapter 8.5: Proving Invalidity
- Chapter 8.6: Relational Predicates and Overlapping Quantifiers
- Chapter 8.7: Identity
- Chapter 9: Analogy and Legal and Moral Reasoning
A Concise Introduction to Logic 12th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for A Concise Introduction to Logic | 12th Edition
The most common form of coal, often called soft, black coal.
Seismic waves that travel through Earth’s interior.
A naturally formed underground chamber or series of chambers most commonly produced by solution activity in limestone.
The washing-out of fine soil components from the horizon by downward-percolating water.
A ridge of till marking a former position of the front of a glacier.
Displacement along a fault that is so slow and gradual that little seismic activity occurs.
Lifting of air resulting when cool air acts as a barrier over which warmer, lighter air will rise.
The concept of an Earth-centered universe.
A term found on some versions of the geologic time scale. It refers to the earliest interval (eon) of Earth history, and ended 4 billion years ago.
A soil lacking horizons.
The solid innermost layer of Earth, about 1,300 kilometers (800 miles) in radius.
The change of state from a solid to a liquid.
The zone of beach that extends from the low-tide shoreline seaward to where waves break at low tide.
The layer of the atmosphere immediately above the troposphere, characterized by increasing temperatures with height, owing to the concentration of ozone.
A marshy or muddy area that is covered and uncovered by the rise and fall of the tide.
Tropic of Capricorn
The parallel of latitude, 231?2 degrees south latitude, marking the southern limit of the Sun’s verticalrays.
The rising of cold water from deeper layers to replace warmer surface water that has been moved away.
Wave of oscillation
A water wave in which the wave form advances as the water particles move in circular orbits.