- syllogism:  A syllogism is etymologically something ‘reasoned together’, hence ‘inferred’. The word comes via Old French sillogisme and Latin syllogismus from Greek sullogismós, a derivative of sullogīzesthai ‘reason together, infer’. This was a compound verb formed from the prefix sun- ‘together’ and logízesthai ‘reason, reckon, compute’, a derivative of lógos ‘word, discourse, computation’ (source of English logarithm, logic, etc).
=> logarithm, logic
- syllogism (n.)
- late 14c., from Old French silogisme "a syllogism, scholastic argument based on a formula or proof" (13c., Modern French syllogisme), from Latin syllogismus, from Greek syllogismos "a syllogism," originally "inference, conclusion; computation, calculation," from syllogizesthai "bring together before the mind, compute, conclude," literally "think together," from assimilated form of syn- "together" (see syn-) + logizesthai "to reason, count," from logos "a reckoning, reason" (see logos).
- 1. The ramifications or the mystery of a syllogism can become a weariness and a bore.
- 2. Then, how contemporary logic looks upon the reduction of Aristotelian modal syllogism?
- 那么, 现代逻辑如何看待亚式模态三段论的化归 呢 ?
- 3. A syllogism a three - step argument containing three different terms.
- 4. The application of law mainly uses deductive inference or syllogism inference.
- 5. The major term of a syllogism must occur twice.
[ syllogism 造句 ]