- 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
A fog formed when warm, moist air is blown over a cool surface.
Unconsolidated sediment deposited by a stream.
A low, elongate ridge of sand that parallels the coast.
Sediment that is carried by a stream along the bottom of its channel.
A circulation pattern characterized by a light wind blowing into a city from the surrounding countryside. It is best developed on clear and otherwise calm nights when the urban heat island is most pronounced.
A short channel segment created when a river erodes through the narrow neck of land between meanders.
Solar energy scattered and reflected in the atmosphere that reaches Earth’s surface in the form of diffuse blue light from the sky.
A type of solid state flow that produces a change in the size and shape of a rock body without fracturing. Occurs at depths where temperatures and confining pressures are high.
Celestial bodies that orbit stars, massive enough to be spherical but have not cleared their neighboring regions of planetesimals.
The resistance a mineral offers to scratching.
The Jupiter-like planets: Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, and Neptune. These planets have relatively low densities.
A series of 10 minerals used as a standard in determining hardness.
A discrete amount (quantum) of electromagnetic energy.
Plane of the ecliptic
The imaginary plane that connects Earth’s orbit with the celestial sphere.
The apparent westward motion of the planets with respect to the stars.
The local name given a chinook wind in southern California.
Describes a mineral’s toughness or its resistance to breaking or deforming.
The extensively cratered highland areas of the Moon.
Movements of ocean water caused by density differences brought about by variations in temperature and salinity.
A cobble or pebble polished and shaped by the sandblasting effect of wind.