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- Methodological Preliminaries
- In Defense of Radical Empiricism
- Pyrrhonism and the Law of Non-Contradiction
- Proof by Contradiction: Teaching and Learning Considerations in the Secondary Mathematics Classroom
- 4.6 Indirect Argument: Contradiction and Contraposition
- 4. Propositional Logic Using Truth Tables
- Proof by Contradiction
- What Do We Mean by Logical Consequence? Jesse Endo Jenks University of Puget Sound, [email protected]
- Only, Presupposition and Implicature
- Propositional Logic
- Vagueness, Presupposition and Truth-Value Judgments Jérémy Zehr
- Indirect Proofs
- A Misleading Concept. a Contradiction Study Toward Agent's Logic
- Presupposing
- 1 Culture, Dialectics, and Reasoning About
- Space and Time As Relations: the Theoretical Approach of Leibniz
- A Defense of Trivialism
- Conjunction and Contradiction
- Humans Do Not Reason from Contradictory Premises. the Psychological Aspects of Paraconsistency
- Truth, Trivialism, and Perceptual Illusions
- Developing Proof Comprehension and Proof by Contradiction Through Logical Outlines
- 2. Propositional Equivalences 2.1. Tautology/Contradiction
- The Monadology (1714), by Gottfried Wilhelm LEIBNIZ (1646-1716)
- Truth Trees for Sentence Logic
- Negation and Contradiction
- Presupposition Without Common Ground Mandy Simons Carnegie Mellon University
- What Is Difficult About Proof by Contradiction?
- Backward-Turning: Aristotelian Contradictions, Non-Contradiction, and Dialetheism a Thesis Presented to the Faculty of the Co
- Contradiction-Proofs.Pdf
- Basic Proof Techniques
- 7.5 Tautology, Contradiction, Contingency, and Logical Equivalence
- Leibniz, Principles and Truth
- Presuppositions
- It's a Contradiction
- Leibniz on Necessary and Contingent Truths
- Paraconsistency: Introduction
- Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646–1716)
- Introduction
- Presuppositions
- Presupposition: What Went Wrong? *
- The Spirit of Empiricism? an Analysis of Empiricism As a Stance
- The Rise of Empiricism: William James, T. H. Green, and the Struggle Over Psychology
- Truth Tables, Tautologies, and Logical Equivalences Mathematicians Normally Use a Two-Valued Logic: Every Statement Is Either True Or False
- Logic and Proof