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Q: to criticize a deductive argument logically would you show the premise as true or false?
A: 2.show one of the premises is false.
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Original conversation
User: to criticize a deductive argument logically, one might?

User: to criticize a deductive argument logically would you show the premise as true or false?

Weegy: 2.show one of the premises is false.
Controler|Points 895|

User: Human reasoning tends to mix what?

User: Is a sound argument deductive or valid?

User: What do we know about a sound argument

User: what is abductive reasoning?

User: What is seductive reasoning?

User: what is deductive reasoning?

Weegy: Deductive reasoning, also called deductive logic, is reasoning which constructs or evaluates deductive arguments. Deductive arguments are attempts to show that a conclusion necessarily follows from a set of premises or hypotheses. [ A deductive argument is valid if the conclusion does follow necessarily from the premises, i.e., if the conclusion must be true provided that the premises are true. A deductive argument is sound if it is valid and its premises are true. Deductive arguments are valid or invalid, sound or unsound. Deductive reasoning is a method of gaining knowledge. An example of a deductive argument: All men are mortal Socrates is a man Therefore, Socrates is mortal The first premise states that all objects classified as "men" have the attribute "mortal". The second premise states that "Socrates" is classified as a man ? a member of the set "men". The conclusion states that "Socrates" must be mortal because he inherits this attribute from his classification as a man. ]
Neon Aloo|Points 635|

User: what is inductive reasoning?

Weegy: The equation, [ "the gravitational force between two objects equals the gravitational constant times the product of the masses divided by the distance between them squared," has allowed us to describe the rate of fall of all objects we have observed. Therefore: The gravitational force between two objects equals the gravitational constant times the product of the masses divided by the distance between them squared. The conclusion of this argument is not absolutely certain, even given the premise. At speeds we normally experience, Newtonian mechanics holds quite well. But at speeds approaching that of light, the Newtonian system is not accurate and the conclusion in that case would be false. However, since, in most cases that we experience, the premise as stated would usually lead to the conclusion given, we are logical in calling this argument an instance of strong induction. ]
MABOO11|Points 655|

User: even if an inductive argument is extremely strong what is the conclusion based on?

User: in a strong inductive argument is its conclusion true or false or ungremmatical or sysntactically well-formed?



Question
Asked 3/24/2012 1:57:54 PM
Updated 5/30/2013 9:30:10 PM
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show one of the premises is false.
Added 5/30/2013 9:30:10 PM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by debnjerry
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