# PHL 320 Week 3 Practice: Week 3 Knowledge Check

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# PHL 320 Week 3 Practice: Week 3 Knowledge Check

Complete the "Week 3 Knowledge Check" in Connect®.

Note: You have unlimited attempts available to complete this practice assignment. The highest scored attempt will be recorded. These assignments have earlier due dates, so plan accordingly. Grades must be transferred manually to eCampus by your instructor. Don't worry, this might happen after your due date.

Identifying Statistical Syllogisms and Inductive Generalizations from Samples 4

Determine whether each of the following is a statistical syllogism, inductive generalization from a sample, or neither.

Identifying the Analogues and Attributes of Interest 2

In each item, identify the analogues and the attribute of interest.

Find the claim described below and determine whether it is equivalent to the claim you began with.

(Note: In your response, make sure to avoid using contractions so that you are not scored inly. For example, use "are not" instead of "aren’t.")

Find the obverse of "Some Arabs are Christians."

Find the claim described below and determine whether it is equivalent to the claim you began with.

(Note: In your response, make sure to avoid using contractions so that you are not scored inly. For example, use "are not" instead of "aren’t.”)

Find the converse of "Some Kurds are not Christians."

Match the following terms with their truth-functional symbols.

Drag each concept to its corresponding definition.

A system of logic that specifies the logical relationships among truth-functional claims—claims whose truth values depend solely on the truth values of their simplest component parts.

A letter that stands for a claim.

A table that lists all possible combinations of truth values for the claim variables in a symbolized claim or argument and then specifies the truth value of the claim or claims for each of those possible combinations.

The contradictory of a given claim; the negation of claim P is usually given as “not-P.”

A compound claim made from two simpler claims; it is true if and only if both of the simpler claims that compose it are true.

A compound claim made up of two simpler claims; it is false only if both of the simpler claims that make it up are false.

A claim that state-of-affairs A cannot hold without state-of-affairs B holding as well—for example, “If A, then B.” The A-part of the claim is called the “antecedent”; the B-part is called the “consequent.”

This occurs if and only if two claims have exactly the same truth table.

Find the claim described below and determine whether it is equivalent to the claim you began with.

(Note: In your response, make sure to avoid using contractions so that you are not scored inly. For example, use "are not" instead of "aren’t.")

Find the contrapositive of “No Sunnis are Christians.”

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