- 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
Continental volcanic arc
Mountains formed in part by igneous activity associated with the subduction of oceanic lithosphere beneath a continent.
The downslope movement of watersaturated, clay-rich sediment. Most characteristic of humid regions.
A coast where land that was formerly below sea level has been exposed either because of crustal uplift or a drop in sea level or both.
A cliff created by movement along a fault. It represents the exposed surface of the fault prior to modification by weathering and erosion.
The boundary between two adjoining air masses having contrasting characteristics.
Organic matter in soil produced by the decomposition of plants and animals.
Law of conservation of angular momentum
The product of the velocity of an object around a center of rotation (axis), and the distance squared of the object from the axis is constant.
A series of 10 minerals used as a standard in determining hardness.
A more precise measure of earthquake magnitude than the Richter scale that is derived from the amount of displacement that occurs along a fault zone.
A relatively flat, gently sloping plain consisting of materials deposited by meltwater streams in front of the margin of an ice sheet.
Warm air gliding up a retreating cold air mass.
The proposed supercontinent that 200 million years ago began to break apart and form the present landmasses.
A basic unit of the geologic calendar that is a subdivision of an era. Periods may be divided into smaller units called epochs.
A telescope designed to make observations in radio wavelengths.
A depression produced in a region where soluble rock has been removed by groundwater.
The area where an air mass acquires its characteristic properties of temperature and moisture.
Structures that are deposited by algae and consist of layered mounds of calcium carbonate.
A long, narrow zone where one lithospheric plate descends beneath another.
A measure of the degree of hotness or coldness of a substance; a measure of the average kinetic energy of individual atoms or molecules in a substance.