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# \$1.001.A valid argument is one that, if its p

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1.A valid argument is one that, if its premises are accepted as true, has (Points : 1) a false conclusion. a vague conclusion. a pointless conclusion. a true conclusion. 2. Deductive arguments should never be characterized as (Points : 1) true. inferences. valid. sound. One way to make an inductive argument stronger is to (Points : 1) ignore the argument. offer more reasons to support the conclusion. call the argument something in Latin. call the argument a deductive argument. 4. To criticize a deductive argument logically, one might (Points : 1) hit the person making the argument. show one of the premises is false. show one of the premises is true. show the conclusion follows validly from the premises. All sound arguments are valid, but not all valid arguments are sound. This means (Points : 1) validity is necessary but not sufficient for soundness. validity is sufficient for soundness. soundness is not necessary for validity. validity is not necessary for soundness. 6. If I expect that something in the future will be similar to something in the past, it is likely that I am using (Points : 1) deductive reasoning. seductive reasoning. inductive reasoning. abductive reasoning. 7. "10 is less than 100; 100 is less than 1,000; consequently, 10 is less than 1,000" is an example of a (Points : 1) sound deductive argument. valid inductive argument. sound inductive argument. weak inductive argument. "All dogs hate cats. Sirius is a dog. So Sirius hates cats" is an example of a (Points : 1) sound inductive argument. valid deductive argument. invalid inductive argument. weak deductive argument. 9. In logic, arguments are never described as (Points : 1) true. valid. inductive. sound. 10. A "good" deductive argument must at least be (Points : 1) an argument with four premises. a valid argument. an inductive argument. an interesting argument.

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