A proposition that relates two classes or categories. Categorical propositions differ from a proposition in that they are not comprised of sentences that are either true or false.
A syllogism in which all three statements are categorical claims/propositions. A deductive argument consisting of three statements in categorical form that together use only three terms, called the major, minor, and middle
Quality and quantity are attributes of the categorical proposition.
Is either affirmative or negative.
Is either universal or particular.
Refers to the subject term and the predicate term. The subject is the noun. The predicate describes the subject.
Links the subject with the predicate.
An argument in which the conclusion follows necessarily or directly from the premises.
A defect in an argument arising from some source other than the merely false premises. Both Inductive and deductive arguments are susceptible to fallacies.
An argument in which the conclusion follows merely probably from the premises.
Something that is affirmed or denied concerning an argument of a proposition.
The information or content of a statement. The meaning of a statement. A sentence that is either true or false.
"all", "no" or "some" are quantifiers. They specify how much of the subject class is included or excluded from the predicate class. Determines the quality of a universal proposition.
The part of a proposition about which a statement is made.
A deductive argument that consists of two premises and one conclusion.
Logic dealing with categorical propositions and categorical syllogisms
The argument is valid the premises are actually true.
An argument in which the premises provide sufficient support for drawing the conclusion. This has to do with the relationship between the premises and the conclusion. It is about a truth value relationship between the premises and the conclusion. It's all about the logical construction of the argument.