5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
 Rules for Valid Syllogisms
 middle term
 Venn diagram
 Directions for a Complete Analysis plus Evaluation
 distributed
 a a diagram of overlapping circles used to represent the relationship between categorical claims
 b in a categorical syllogism, the term that occurs in both premises but is absent from the conclusion
 c Step 1: Basic Analysis
Step 2: Argument » Fallacy
Step 3: If argument does not commit a fallacy » Diagram + verify that the diagram is consistent
Step 4: Kind of Argument
(deductive » truthfunctional/categorical)
(inductive » analogical, causal, inductive generalization)
Step 5: Evaluate
(If categorical » state syllogism in standard form + demonstrate valid/invalid using
1. Venn diagram or
2. rules for valid syllogisms)  d in a categorical claim, a subject or predicate term that concerns every member of the group that the subject or predicate term represents
 e 5. A valid argument cannot have two universal premises when the conclusion is particular
5 Multiple Choice Questions
 a deductive categorical argument in which a premise or conclusion is unstated
 1. The middle term must be distributed at least once
 in a categorical syllogism, the subject term of the conclusion, which is also present in one of the premises
 in a standard form categorical claim, the second plural noun identifying a class, group, or set
 'only' term that refers to the subject term
5 True/False Questions

Rules for Valid Syllogisms → a common type of categorical argument, containing two premises and a conclusion

quantifier → in a categorical syllogism, the predicate term of the conclusion, which is also present in one of the premises

Rules for Valid Syllogisms → a common type of categorical argument, containing two premises and a conclusion

subject term → in a categorical syllogism, the predicate term of the conclusion, which is also present in one of the premises

only → in a categorical claim, the verb linking the subject and predicate terms