6 Written questions
6 Multiple choice questions
- Any kind of fallacious argument that criticizes an idea by pointing something out about the person who holds the idea.
- Tempts us to agree with the writer's assumptions based on the authority of a famous person
- Encourages listeners to agree with a position because everyone else does.
- A consideration of only the two extremes when there are one or more intermediate possibilities
- An argument where someone assumes that parts or all of what the person claims to be proving are proven facts.
- Appeals to the heart of readers so they forget to use their minds.
5 True/False questions
Faulty Analogy → Illogical, misleading comparison between two things.
Scare Tactics → Attempts to shift attention away from an important issue by introducing an issue that has no logical connection to the discussion at hand.
Equivocation → The speaker presumes that his or her beliefs are beyond question.
Red Herring → Any kind of fallacious argument that criticizes an idea by pointing something out about the person who holds the idea.
Faulty Casualty → Refers to the setting up of a cause and effect relationship when non exists.