What is the process of reasoning?
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Updated 281 days ago|3/1/2023 11:51:59 AM
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User: What is the process of reasoning?

Weegy: The Process of Reasoning Reasoning: the process of drawing inferences or conclusions; moving from what is known (fact) to what is unknown (inference). Types of Reasoning • Reasoning from signs: assuming that a sign or symbol represents or [ indicates something specific. For example, if you make a phone call and receive a busy signal, you assume that someone is already on the line. You take the sign, the busy signal, and infer that someone is on the phone. When reasoning from signs, make sure you have enough information to relate the sign to the inference (Beware of stereotypes like: "this author calls herself a 'feminist;' therefore she hates men"). • Cause and effect: inferring that one event causes another ("I was late because my alarm didn't go off.") or reasoning with the result in mind ("If I don't study, I will fail the test."). Here it is also important that you have enough information to link the events. Beware of assuming that things that happen sequentially are causally related (i.e., I got a sunburn because it's hot). • Reasoning by analogy: drawing a parallel between two similar events, people, or traits. This type of reasoning is based on comparisons. For example: If all mothers are women, and Ann is a mother, then Ann must be a woman. Be careful to always check analogies for validity, because these don't work backwards. For example, because Ann is a woman doesn't mean she's a mother.) • Reasoning by example: basing conclusions on facts, illustrations, or cases. One example of this is conclusions drawn from the results of polls or surveys. When drawing conclusions, always ask yourself, "Do I have enough facts to support this?" For example, "Candidate X had a 60% approval rating in the spring, therefore he will be elected in the fall" does not provide any information about the candidate's fall ratings. Inductive vs. Deductive Reasoning • Inductive reasoning: specific -> general; drawing conclusions or making generalizations based on several examples or situations (must be based on more than one example). "Plato is mortal, Aristotle is mortal, Mr. Tufaro is mortal. ]

User: How do you think your biases and emotions influences are choices?

Question
Updated 281 days ago|3/1/2023 11:51:59 AM
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3
Emotional decision making can affect not just the outcome of the decision, but the speed at which you make it. Anger can lead to impatience and rash decision-making.- is how your biases and emotions influences are choices.
Added 281 days ago|3/1/2023 11:51:59 AM

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