IMG_0003_NEW_0012

IMG_0003_NEW_0012 - The Standard Pattern for Survev...

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ln our example: All the students in one tutorial one dav we asked what they are in, etc. 1. 82o/o of those students a+Q- in -ftry4l 3. 82o/o of all students in this class are year. As it stands, this argument is rwt apltl-fvuccl It is .,(l) 3. Conclusion about Sample (1,2) 4. 7he fileopsEn{r&eness Prsrrnee:' It x% of the sample population the We could have construed the background information as -VtJ.- rAlltot pfWkO ln any case, that information is relevant to evaluating the 4l alhwftE and fyrWn<*aVenU< fr%,rt4 premises, which we will -fd^t
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Unformatted text preview: The Standard Pattern for Survev Arquments (Expanded Version!): Background information {. Resuttof Sam-pte _:f t' da,v*ILt Ag tk- neuuxi 2. The Acc'uncv Prcmise lf xo/o of the sample population has tne rnenwoJ, P(r+\ , then x|/o of the sample has the xl, tu s'/L /w +t-rryrr ffi, has the , then xo/o of q*wry--Premises 2 and 4 are required to make the argument well-formed. Whether or not they are reasonable to believe depends, in part, upon the (3'4) XZ q e ryt' tr. /^h *.k 1 101001wk9#lpad e...
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This note was uploaded on 12/29/2011 for the course PHIL 1 taught by Professor Jillianmcdonald during the Fall '10 term at Simon Fraser.

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