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# Solutions for Chapter 4.7: Translating Ordinary Language Statements into Categorical Form

## Full solutions for A Concise Introduction to Logic | 12th Edition

ISBN: 9781285196541

Solutions for Chapter 4.7: Translating Ordinary Language Statements into Categorical Form

Solutions for Chapter 4.7
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##### ISBN: 9781285196541

Since 60 problems in chapter 4.7: Translating Ordinary Language Statements into Categorical Form have been answered, more than 31671 students have viewed full step-by-step solutions from this chapter. A Concise Introduction to Logic was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9781285196541. This expansive textbook survival guide covers the following chapters and their solutions. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: A Concise Introduction to Logic, edition: 12. Chapter 4.7: Translating Ordinary Language Statements into Categorical Form includes 60 full step-by-step solutions.

Key Science Terms and definitions covered in this textbook
• Backshore

The inner portion of the shore, lying landward of the high-tide shoreline. It is usually dry, being affected by waves only during storms.

• Banded iron formations

A finely layered iron and silica-rich (chert) layer deposited mainly during the Precambrian.

• Batholith

A large mass of igneous rock that formed when magma was emplaced at depth, crystallized, and subsequently exposed by erosion.

• Caldera

A large depression typically caused by collapse or ejection of the summit area of a volcano.

• Deep-sea fan

A cone-shaped deposit at the base of the continental slope. The sediment is transported to the fan by turbidity currents that follow submarine canyons.

• Deflation

The lifting and removal of loose material by wind.

• Desert

One of the two types of dry climate; the driest of the dry climates.

• Fault-block mountain

A mountain formed by the displacement of rock along a fault.

• Glacier

A thick mass of ice originating on land from the compaction and recrystallization of snow that shows evidence of past or present flow.

• Impact craters

Depressions that are the result of collisions with bodies such as asteroids and comets.

• Köppen classification

A system for classifying climates devised by Wladimir Köppen that is based on mean monthly and annual values of temperature and precipitation.

• Loess

Deposits of windblown silt, lacking visible layers, generally buff-colored, and capable of maintaining a nearly vertical cliff.

• Low-velocity zone

See Asthenosphere.

• Runoff

Water that flows over the land rather than infiltrating into the ground.

• Soil texture

The relative proportions of clay, silt, and sand in a soil. Texture strongly influences the soil’s ability to retain and transmit water and air.

• Stratovolcano

See Composite cone.

The fine sediment carried within the body of flowing water.

A warning issued for areas of about 65,000 square kilometers (25,000 square miles), indicating that conditions are such that tornadoes may develop; it is intended to alert people to the possibility of tornadoes.

• Tropical depression

By international agreement, a tropical cyclone with maximum winds that do not exceed 61 kilometers (38 miles) per hour.

• Wave of oscillation

A water wave in which the wave form advances as the water particles move in circular orbits.

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