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Exercise 3 1 b as a report of an observation or

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Exercise 3 1. b) As a report of an observation or eyewitness testimony. To be acceptable as a report of an observation or eyewitness testimony, a claim must state something that the arguer or some other specified person observed. See pp. 200–204. 2. b) As a report of an observation or eyewitness testimony. To be acceptable as a report of an observation or eyewitness testimony, a claim must state something that the arguer or some other specified person observed. See pp. 200–204. 3. d) Due to a reasonable sub-argument. To be acceptable due to a reasonable sub-argument, a claim must have an argument supporting it. See pp. 200–204. 4. d) Due to a reasonable sub-argument. To be acceptable due to a reasonable sub-argument, a claim must have an argument supporting it. See pp. 200–204. 5. d) Due to a reasonable sub-argument. To be acceptable due to a reasonable sub-argument, a claim must have an argument supporting it. See pp. 200–204. 6. a) Yes. A claim is relevant to another if it makes it more or less likely. See pp. 208–211. 7. b) No. Whether a set of claims is sufficient for a conclusion depends on the strength of the conclusion, whether the conclusion is reached hastily, and whether the arguer has presented a balanced case and discharged all obligations. In this case, the problem is the lack of a balanced case. See pp. 214–216. 8. a) Yes. A claim is relevant to another if it makes it more or less likely. See pp. 208–211. 9. b) No. Whether a set of claims is sufficient for a conclusion depends on the strength of the conclusion, whether the conclusion is reached hastily, and whether the arguer has presented a balanced case and discharged all obligations. In this case, the problem is the lack of a balanced case. See pp. 214–216. 10. a) Yes. A claim is relevant to another if it makes it more or less likely. See pp. 208–211.
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