# Week 2 Quiz

Topics: Logic, Deductive reasoning, Reasoning Pages: 2 (469 words) Published: November 8, 2014
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Question :
In logic, arguments are never described as

true.

valid.

inductive.

sound.

Instructor Explanation:
The answer can be found in Chapter Three of An Introduction to Logic.

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Question 2.
Question :
Human reasoning tends to use a mixture of both

oil and vinegar.

induction and deduction.

induction and reduction.

reduction and deduction.

Instructor Explanation:
The answer can be found in Chapter Three of An Introduction to Logic.

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Question 3.
Question :
"When I once visited Texas, it was hot. So the next time I visit Texas, it will be hot" is an example of a

sound inductive argument.

valid inductive argument.

sound deductive argument.

weak inductive argument.

Instructor Explanation:
The answer can be found in Chapter Three of An Introduction to Logic.

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Question 4.
Question :
A valid argument is one that, if its premises are accepted as true, has

a false conclusion.

a vague conclusion.

a pointless conclusion.

a true conclusion.

Instructor Explanation:
The answer can be found in Chapter Three of An Introduction to Logic.

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Question 5.
Question :
Deductive arguments should never be characterized as

true.

inferences.

valid.

sound.

Instructor Explanation:
The answer can be found in Chapter Three of An Introduction to Logic.

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Question 6.
Question :
Inductive arguments should never be characterized as

weak.

very weak.

valid.

strong.

Instructor Explanation: