Upcoming SlideShare
×

# Logic Ppt

88,504 views

Published on

Published in: Education, Technology, Spiritual
144 Likes
Statistics
Notes
• Full Name
Comment goes here.

Are you sure you want to Yes No
Your message goes here
• Thank you very much but I hope you would include more examples

Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
Your message goes here
• Can't view the whole of each pages ... help pls

Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
Your message goes here
• GOOD TO SHARE WITH SOME PHILOSOPHY STUDENTS

Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
Your message goes here
• lalalala

Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
Your message goes here

Are you sure you want to  Yes  No
Your message goes here
Views
Total views
88,504
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
43
Actions
Shares
0
3,828
14
Likes
144
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

### Logic Ppt

1. 1. INTRODUCTION<br />The Study of Logic<br />
2. 2. Definition<br />Derived from the Greek word ”logos” which means - study, reason or discourse<br />LOGIC is the science and art of correct thinking<br /> - it is a SCIENCE because it is a systematized body of logical truths and principles governing correct thinking<br />
3. 3. - as an ART, logic is a “techne” and it teaches how to make a good argument<br /> - often called the arts of arts because it develops and perfects the intellect which all artists need in their work<br />
4. 4. Logic and correct thinking<br />It is “correct” when it conforms to a pattern or to rules<br />Example: A ruler is 12-inch long<br /> Pres. GMA is a ruler<br /> Therefore, Pres. GMA is 12-inch long <br />-THINKING is a mental process – involves analysis, definition, classification, comparison and contrasts, etc.<br />- It guides or directs man to form correct ideas<br />
5. 5. Branches of logic<br />FORMAL LOGIC<br />-concerned with the aspect of form which has something to do with the correctness or sequence or the following of rules<br />Ex. All men are mortal<br /> but Pedro is a man<br /> therefore Pedro is mortal<br />
6. 6. Branches of logic<br />MATERIAL LOGIC<br />-concerned with the aspect of subject matter or content or truth of the argument<br />Example: A ruler is 12-inch long<br /> Pres. GMA is a ruler<br /> Therefore, Pres. GMA is 12-inch long<br />KINDS <br /><ul><li>Deductive Logic: from more to less
7. 7. Inductive Logic: implies a sense of probability</li></li></ul><li>Concepts and terms<br />The three essential operations of the intellect<br />
8. 8. concept<br />The representation of an object by the intellect through which man understands or comprehends a thing<br />It is an “idea”- starts with an outside reality and apprehended by the senses<br />
9. 9. Kinds of concept <br />1.First Intention: we understand what the thing is according to what it is in reality<br /> Ex. A dog is an animal.<br />Second Intention: we understand not only what the thing is according to what it is in reality but also how it is in the mind <br /> Ex. “Monte Vista” (Mountain View) is the name of my subdivision<br />
10. 10. Kinds of concept <br />2.Concrete Concepts: expresses a “form” and a “subject”<br /> Ex. The flower rose<br />Abstract Concepts: has a “form” only , has intangible quality, that which cannot be perceived by the senses<br /> Ex. Beauty in a woman<br />
11. 11. Kinds of concept <br />3.Absolute Concepts: signifies the meaning of a concept, all definitions are absolute concepts<br /> Ex. A triangle is a three-sided figure.<br />Connotative Concepts: signifies a characteristic existing in the concept, all modifiers are connotative concepts<br /> Ex. Drummer boy<br />
12. 12. Kinds of concept <br />4.Positive Concepts: signifies the existence or possession of something<br /> Ex. happy<br />Negative Concepts: signifies the absence of something<br /> Ex. sad<br />
13. 13. Seatwork #2<br />Underline the simple subject of each proposition then classify according to the four kinds of concepts in the column below:<br />Justice is a prerequisite of love.<br />Men are creatures of God.<br />“Freedom” is the name of our park.<br />Honesty is still the best policy.<br />Joy is Zeny’s friend. <br />
14. 14.
15. 15. Assignment #2<br />Underline the simple subject of each proposition then classify according to the four kinds of concepts in the column below:<br />1. Love is a many-splendored thing.<br />2. “Love” is the theme of the homily.<br />3. The loving couple is a model to their children.<br />4. Hope is the opposite of despair.<br />5. “Hope” is the street where I live. <br />6. The urban poor are people in need of hope.<br />
16. 16. The term<br />The external representation of a concept and the ultimate structural element of a proposition.<br /> - external representation means it is always a sign of a concept or an idea<br /> - ultimate structural element means it could either be the subject or predicate of a proposition <br />
17. 17. The term<br />EXAMPLE:<br />Hilda is a (nun).<br />subject<br />predicate<br />
18. 18. Properties of a term<br />EXTENSION OF A TERM<br /><ul><li>the sum total of the particulars to which the comprehension of a concept can be applied
19. 19. The denotation of a term
20. 20. The terms that are members of the domain of the concept</li></li></ul><li>Properties of a term<br />COMPREHENSION OF A TERM<br /> - the sum total of all notes which constitute the meaning of a concept<br />- set of traits or characteristics that differentiates the term in a group<br />- the connotation of a term<br />
21. 21. Properties of a term<br />Example is the term BAT<br />-for its extension it will include all animals, regardless of size, shape, colour, or breeding<br />-further analysis (comprehension), know the nature of bats – how?<br />- You must try to state the trait or set of traits and characteristics that differentiates bats from the rest of the animal kingdom<br />
22. 22. Properties of a term<br />Example is the term BAT<br />-the important common trait of bats is: they are the only mammals capable of sustained flight like a bird <br />- Unlike birds, bats are able to fly at low speed with extreme maneuverability.<br />
23. 23. RELATIONSHIP<br />Comprehension and Extension are related to each other inversely<br />Meaning: the greater the comprehension of a term, the lesser its extension and vice versa<br /> - the arrangement of the characteristics from general to specific<br />Ex. city, barangay, province, municipality, region, country , sitio<br />
24. 24. Seatwork#3<br />Arrange the ff. from greater comprehensiont o lesser extension<br />Pedro, Filipino, Man, Asian, Brown Race<br />Square, Plane, Figure, Rectangle, Polygon, Parallelogram, shape<br />
25. 25. Answer to sw#3<br />1. Man 2. Plane<br /> Asian Figure <br /> Brown Race Shape <br /> Filipino Polygon <br /> Pedro Parallelogram<br /> Rectangle<br /> Square<br />
26. 26. Quantities of terms<br />SINGULAR – it stands for a single definite individual or group<br /> - Proper nouns ex. Raul, La Union, DMMMSU<br /> - Nouns modified by adjective to the superlative degree ex. most charming<br /> - Demonstratives ex. this book, that door <br /> - Collective nouns ex. flock, class<br /> - The article the ex. The man in blue shorts<br /> - Personal pronouns – I, you, he, she, we, they, my, your, our <br />
27. 27. Quantities of terms<br />PARTICULAR - it stands for an indefinite subject<br /> - Indefinite pronouns and adjectives<br /> ex. Some, several, many, few<br /> - Use of numbers ex. Seven tickets<br /> - Use of article “a” and “an”<br /> - General propositions: which are true most of the time but not all the time<br /> ex. Filipinos are hospitable<br />
28. 28. Quantities of terms<br />3. UNIVERSAL – it stands for every subject signified<br /> - Universal expressions ex. All, every, each, whatever, whoever, whichever, without exception, everything<br /> - Universal ideas <br /> Ex. Men are mortal<br /> - The use of articles “the”, “a”, “an” if the idea is universal <br /> Ex. The snake is a dangerous creature.<br />
29. 29. Seatwork #4<br />Underline each simple subject and classify its quantity: S for singular, P for particular, and U for universal<br />I am a violinist’s daughter.<br />All the children are musicians.<br />Six of them are a string ensemble.<br />A brother is a trombone player.<br />Some bands are their competitors during the town fiesta.<br />A square is a geometric figure with four equal sides. <br />Two parallel lines will not meet.<br />You should practice what you preach.<br />That girl beside me is wearing a red dress.<br />The weather is warm.<br />
30. 30. Kinds of terms<br />UNIVOCAL – if they mean exactly the same thing in the last two occurrences<br /> Ex. Man is rational.<br /> Get that man!<br />EQUIVOCAL – if they have different meanings in at least two occurrences<br /> Ex. Man the lifeboat!<br /> The son of man<br />
31. 31. Kinds of terms<br />3. ANALOGOUS – if they have partly the same and partly different meanings in at least two occurrences<br /> KINDS:<br /> 1. Intrinsic analogy: used in technical terms and as definitions<br /> 2. Extrinsic analogy: used as a metaphor<br /> Ex. The heart of the forest<br />
32. 32. Kinds of terms<br />KINDS:<br /> 3. Analogy of Proportionality: when the terms use are similar <br /> Ex. The stepmother is cruel.<br /> The sea is cruel. <br /> 4.Analogy of Attribution: attribute the term to its denotation<br /> Ex. I am drinking Coke.<br />
33. 33. Seatwork #5<br />Classify the underlined terms- write U for Univocal, E for Equivocal, IA for Intrinsic Analogy, EA for Extrinsic analogy, AP for for Analogy of Proportionality, AA for Analogy of Attribution.<br />I am reading Rizal.<br />Gold is a precious metal. Lydia de Vega received a gold for 100m. Dash.<br />Politicians speaks of leveling the Smokey Mountain. Geneva Cruz is a member of the Smokey Mountain. <br />Gonzaga is a tenor. Cabahug is a tenor.<br />I am using Colgate.<br />
34. 34. Seatwork #5<br />Classify the underlined terms- write U for Univocal, E for Equivocal, IA for Intrinsic Analogy, EA for Extrinsic analogy, AP for Analogy of Proportionality, AA for Analogy of Attribution.<br />6. Father Sales and my father are friends.<br />7. The smiling sun is so brilliant.<br />8. The mouth of the river is clean.<br />9. We pass by Bridal’s Veil along Kennon Road<br />10. Hitler is a man.<br /> Marcos is a man.<br />
35. 35. SUPPOSITION OF TERMS<br />It is functional – the way it is meant in the proposition<br />Examples:<br />A square is a rectangle with four equal sides.<br />Square has six letters<br />Square is the subject the sentence<br />A black-rimmed square clock is classy in my living room.<br />
36. 36. KINDS OF SUPPOSITION<br />MATERIAL SUPPOSITION: is that which uses a word for itself alone, for its spoken or written sign, not for its real meaning<br />Examples: #2 and 3<br />FORMAL SUPPOSITION: is that which uses a word for its real meaning<br />Example: #1<br />
37. 37. Other kinds <br />A] LOGICAL SUPPOSITION: is that which uses a word for its second intention; that is the way the mind thinks it to be<br />Example: #4<br />B] REAL SUPPOSITION: is that which uses a word in its first intention<br />Example: #1<br />
38. 38. uNDER real supposition:<br />1] Absolute Supposition: is that which uses a word for essence, but without excluding existing reality<br />Example: Proposition #1<br /> Personal Supposition: is that which uses a word for the subject containing the essence signified by the word<br />Example: Proposition #4<br />
39. 39. Essential Supposition: is that which uses a word for qualities necessary to the subject<br />Example: #1<br /> Accidental Supposition: is that which uses a word for qualities not actually necessary to the subject<br />Example: #4 <br />
40. 40. Seatwork#6<br />Give the specific kind of supposition illustrated by<br />the words “carabao” and “pag-asa” in each<br />proposition below.<br />“Tamarao” belongs to the endangered species.<br />“Tamarao” is a word with three syllables.<br />“Pag-asa” is the name of the eaglet.<br />“Pag-asa” is the subject of the sentence.<br />“Pag-asa” means hope in English.<br />“Pag-asa” is now the adopted child of bird lovers.<br />
41. 41. Other types<br /><ul><li>IMAGINARY SUPPOSITION: exists as a product of imagination</li></ul>Ex. Fictional character<br /><ul><li>METAPHORICAL SUPPOSITION: term is used as a figure of speech</li></ul>Ex. The smiling sun<br /><ul><li>SYMBOLIC SUPPOSITION: signifies a group of men </li></ul>Ex. L.A. Lakers<br />
42. 42. The proposition<br /><ul><li>A special type of sentence
43. 43. An enunciation of truth or falsity
44. 44. Verbal expression of mental judgment</li></li></ul><li>STRUCTURAL ELEMENT<br /> S – C – P<br />[subject]- [copula]- [predicate]<br /><ul><li>Subject stands for the thing signified, the one spoken of
45. 45. Predicate stands for what is affirmed or denied of the subject
46. 46. copula- links the subject and the predicate
47. 47. * acceptable only is the present tense is or is not</li></li></ul><li>example<br />All boys (are) future men.<br />Quantifier subject[S] copula[C] predicate[P]<br />
48. 48. Logical symbol[Four standard propositions]<br />
49. 49. examples<br />A - Every monkey is an animal.<br />E - No monkey is a human.<br />I - Some monkeys are brown.<br />O - Some monkeys are not brown.<br />
50. 50. Logical diagram<br />A PROPOSITION<br />PREDICATE<br />SUBJECT<br />
51. 51. E PROPOSITION<br />SUBJECT<br />PREDICATE<br />
52. 52. I PROPOSITION<br />SUBJECT<br />PREDICATE<br />
53. 53. O PROPOSITION<br />SUBJECT<br />PREDICATE<br />
54. 54. LOGICAL FORM<br />WAYS OF REWRITING PROPOSITION TO ITS LOGICAL FORM<br />Change the verb to its present tense progressive.<br />Change the verb to a noun.<br />Change verb to a relative clause.<br />Change verb to a noun clause.<br />
55. 55. example<br />ALL CROCODILES CANNOT FLY.<br />1.NO CROCODILES ARE FLYING.<br />2.NO CROCODILES ARE FLYERS.<br />3.NO CROCODILES ARE REPTILES THAT CAN FLY.<br />4.NO CROCODILES ARE FLYING REPTILES.<br />
56. 56. SQUARE OF OPPOSITION<br />A<br />E<br />CONTRARY<br />S<br />U<br />B<br />A<br />L<br />T<br />E<br />R<br />N<br />S<br />U<br />B<br />A<br />L<br />T<br />E<br />R<br />N<br />CONTRADICTORIES<br />CONTRADICTORIES<br />SUBCONTRARY<br /> I<br />O<br />
57. 57. CONTRADICTORIES<br /><ul><li>2 pairs: </li></ul>1] A – O: Every S is P, therefore, some S is not P.<br /> O – A: Some S is not P, therefore, every S is P.<br />2]E – I: No S is P, therefore, some S is P.<br /> I– E: Some S is P, therefore, no S is P.<br />
58. 58. Examples:<br />A - All men are rational, therefore <br />O - some men are not rational.<br />I – Some students are girls, therefore <br />E – No students are girls. <br />
59. 59. Rules:<br />1. If one is true, the other is false.<br />2. If one is false, the other is true.<br />A- All men are rational is true [ T ], therefore <br />O - some men are not rational. False or F<br />
60. 60. contrary<br /><ul><li>1 pair:</li></ul>A – E: Every S is P, therefore, no S is P.<br /> or<br />E – A: No S is P, therefore, every S is P.<br />Example:<br />E- No students are girls, therefore, <br />A - every students are girls.<br />
61. 61. Rules:<br />If one is true, the other is false.<br />If one is false, the other is doubtful.<br />Example:<br />E- No students are girls is false [ F ], therefore, <br />A - every students are girls is doubtful [ ? ]<br />
62. 62. subcontrary<br /><ul><li>1 pair</li></ul>I – O: Some S is P, therefore some S is not P.<br /> or<br />O – I: Some S is not P, therefore some S is P.<br />EXAMPLE:<br />I - Some students are girls, therefore <br />O - some students are not girls.<br />
63. 63. Rules:<br />If one is true, the other is doubtful.<br />If one is false, the other is true.<br />EXAMPLE:<br />I - Some students are girls is true [ T ], therefore <br />O - some students are not girls is doubtful [ ? ].<br />
64. 64. subalterns<br /><ul><li>2 pairs</li></ul>1. A – I: Every S is P, therefore some S is P.<br /> I – A: Some S is P, therefore every S is P.<br />2. E – O: No S is P, therefore some S is not P.<br /> O – E: Some S is not P, therefore no S is P.<br />
65. 65. example<br />A- All triangles are planes with three sides, therefore<br />I- Some triangles are planes with three sides.<br />
66. 66. Rules:<br />1. If the universal is true, the particular is true; if the universal is false, the particular is doubtful<br />A- All triangles are planes with three sides is true [ T ], therefore<br />I- Some triangles are planes with three sides true [ T ].<br />
67. 67. If the particular is true, the universal is<br />doubtful; but if the particular is false, the<br />universal is false.<br />I- Some triangles are planes with three<br />sides is true [ T ]<br />therefore<br />A- All triangles are planes with three sides is<br />Doubtful [?]<br />