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Logic synonyms

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An explanation or justification of an act, idea, etc.
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  1. An explanation or justification of an act, idea, etc.
  2. A normal mental state; sanity:
  3. A fact or cause that explains why something exists or has occurred:
Evidence or arguments used in thinking or argumentation.
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  1. Evidence or arguments used in thinking or argumentation.
  2. The deduction of inferences or interpretations from premises; abstract thought; ratiocination.
  3. Use of reason, especially to form conclusions, inferences, or judgments.
The method of logic used by Hegel and adapted by Marx to observable social and economic processes: it is based on the principle that an idea or event (thesis) generates its opposite (antithesis), leading to a reconciliation of opposites (synthesis)
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  1. The method of logic used by Hegel and adapted by Marx to observable social and economic processes: it is based on the principle that an idea or event (thesis) generates its opposite (antithesis), leading to a reconciliation of opposites (synthesis)
  2. The general application of this principle in analysis, criticism, exposition, etc.
  3. Logical argumentation
The drawing of a conclusion by reasoning; the act of deducing.
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  1. The drawing of a conclusion by reasoning; the act of deducing.
  2. A conclusion reached by this process.
  3. (Logic) The process of reasoning in which a conclusion follows necessarily from the stated premises; inference by reasoning from the general to the specific.
An argument or form of reasoning in which two statements or premises are made and a logical conclusion is drawn from them (Ex.: All mammals are warmblooded [major premise]; whales are mammals [minor premise]; therefore, whales are warmblooded [conclusion])
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  1. An argument or form of reasoning in which two statements or premises are made and a logical conclusion is drawn from them (Ex.: All mammals are warmblooded [major premise]; whales are mammals [minor premise]; therefore, whales are warmblooded [conclusion])
  2. (Logic) A form of deductive reasoning consisting of a major premise, a minor premise, and a conclusion; for example, All humans are mortal, the major premise, I am a human, the minor premise, therefore, I am mortal, the conclusion.
  3. Reasoning from the general to the particular; deductive logic
The creation of a voltage difference across a conductive material (such as a coil of wire) by exposing it to a changing magnetic field. Induction is fundamental to hydroelectric power, in which water-powered turbines spin wire coils through strong magnetic fields. It is also the working principle underlying transformers and induction coils.
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  1. The creation of a voltage difference across a conductive material (such as a coil of wire) by exposing it to a changing magnetic field. Induction is fundamental to hydroelectric power, in which water-powered turbines spin wire coils through strong magnetic fields. It is also the working principle underlying transformers and induction coils.
  2. (Physics) The act or process by which an electric or magnetic effect is produced in an electrical conductor or magnetizable body when it is exposed to the influence or variation of a field of force
  3. The process of deriving general principles from particular facts or instances.
The act or process of deriving logical conclusions from premises known or assumed to be true.
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  1. The act or process of deriving logical conclusions from premises known or assumed to be true.
  2. The act of reasoning from factual knowledge or evidence.
  3. (Uncountable) The act or process of inferring by deduction or induction.
Reasoning; the process of exact, rational, reasoning something through. Reasoning; the process of exact, rational, reasoning something through.
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  1. Reasoning; the process of exact, rational, reasoning something through. Reasoning; the process of exact, rational, reasoning something through.
The quality or condition of being rational.
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  1. The quality or condition of being rational.
  2. A rational belief or practice.
  3. The quality or condition of being rational; reasonableness or the possession or use of reason
The fundamental reasons, or rational basis, for something
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  1. The fundamental reasons, or rational basis, for something
  2. A statement, exposition, or explanation of reasons or principles
The quality or condition of being rational.
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  1. The quality or condition of being rational.
  2. A rational belief or practice.
  3. The quality or condition of being rational; reasonableness or the possession or use of reason
(Archaic) The quality or state of being rational.
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  1. (Archaic) The quality or state of being rational.
A normal mental state; sanity:
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  1. A normal mental state; sanity:
  2. Sound thought or judgment; good sense
  3. A fact or cause that explains why something exists or has occurred:
Judgment; consensus:
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  1. Judgment; consensus:
  2. A meaning that is conveyed, as in speech or writing; signification:
  3. A vague feeling or presentiment:
Find another word for logic. In this page you can discover 23 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for logic, like: reason, reasoning, dialectic, deduction, syllogism, induction, inference, course of argument, course of thought; thesis, antithesis and synthesis and chain of reasoning.