Functional Logic • Inquiry and Analogy • 19

Inquiry and AnalogyApplication of Higher Order Propositions to Quantification Theory

Reflection is turning a topic over in various aspects and in various lights so that nothing significant about it shall be overlooked — almost as one might turn a stone over to see what its hidden side is like or what is covered by it.

John Dewey • How We Think

Tables 19 and 20 present the same information as Table 18, sorting the rows in different orders to reveal other symmetries in the arrays.

\text{Table 19. Simple Qualifiers of Propositions (Version 2)}
Simple Qualifiers of Propositions (Version 2)

\text{Table 20. Simple Qualifiers of Propositions (Version 3)}
Simple Qualifiers of Propositions (Version 3)


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This entry was posted in Abduction, Analogy, Argument, Aristotle, C.S. Peirce, Constraint, Deduction, Determination, Diagrammatic Reasoning, Diagrams, Differential Logic, Functional Logic, Hypothesis, Indication, Induction, Inference, Information, Inquiry, Logic, Logic of Science, Mathematics, Pragmatic Semiotic Information, Probable Reasoning, Propositional Calculus, Propositions, Reasoning, Retroduction, Semiotics, Sign Relations, Syllogism, Triadic Relations, Visualization and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

1 Response to Functional Logic • Inquiry and Analogy • 19

  1. Pingback: Survey of Abduction, Deduction, Induction, Analogy, Inquiry • 2 | Inquiry Into Inquiry

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