Logic, Inductive and Deductive
by William Minto
Publisher: ManyBooks 1893
Number of pages: 308
In this little treatise two things are attempted that at first might appear incompatible. One of them is to put the study of logical formulae on a historical basis. The other aim, which might at first appear inconsistent with this, is to increase the power of Logic as a practical discipline.
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by Gary Hardegree - Mcgraw-Hill College
Contents: Basic Concepts of Logic; Truth-Functional Connectives; Validity in Sentential Logic; Translations in Sentential Logic; Derivations in Sentential Logic; Translations in Monadic Predicate Logic; Translations in Polyadic Predicate Logic; etc.
by William Walker Atkinson - The Progress company
By the employment of the reasoning faculties of the mind we compare objects presented to the mind as percepts or concepts, taking up the raw materials of thought and weaving them into complex mental fabrics which we call abstract ideas of truth.
by St. George Stock - Longmans
The author's object has been to produce a work which should be thoroughly representative of the present state of the logic of the Oxford Schools. The qualities which he aimed at before all others were clearness and consistency.
by J. B. Baillie - MacMillan
The student of Hegel usually finds the Logic the most forbidding part of the System. The aim of the book is to attempt to remove the difficulties in the way of understanding the Logic, but also regarding the point of view of the System generally.