IMG_0002_NEW_0025

IMG_0002_NEW_0025 - valid, then it is strong for you.-to...

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lf the conclusions are in conflict, they cannot both be -ttr,,tU lf I do not knowwhich argument to rc4eU-, I should (Chapter 7,1, E) Some premises should not be the focus of C,ttl',tdSvn Example: 1. Dr Mc is a profes tor.( Efi 2. lf Dr Mc is a professor, then she has two heads t XP I 3. Dr Mc has two heads. ( Ff , t , z7 4. lf Dr Mc has two heads. then she s not normal. t Ef I 5. Dr Mc is not normal. ! EC , l,o ) What's wrong with criticizing premise J ? lf there's something wrong with it, $t^n I o.r Z tutN Le f4>< oA."un-U (Chapter 7.1. F) Review: 1 . lf the argument cannot be made well-forme 6, rAi%t'L it. 2. lf it is well-forme d, &91?45 the premG- 3. lf the premises are reasonable for you to believe and the argument is
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Unformatted text preview: valid, then it is strong for you.-to have rational grounds for rejecting the argument you must have rational grounds for tdwin4 at [tnt ono 'l i&amp;quot;+ rtp-rist+ 4. lf the premises are reasonable for you to believe and the argument is cogent and you have no evidence that defeats the argument, then it is strong for you. {o have rational grounds for rejecting the argument, you must either have rational groundsfor plt'u+tr.l at [ee,sf cu- W9r U evidence ,n^, Ar+*&amp;lt;+ +]t_ o-{qv.&amp;quot;UwL.Chapter 7, ll: n Evaluating Specific Types of Premises Specific Factual Claims - 6.ae-/a (* eari/t-cx-fi fl +fi^k 4v c(nlu B ta'l&amp;quot;se , A* sl'La^lal he',,a, fu?lsovts 1h94/t br+l^-A 1 1 01 001week7#1 part O...
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