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daries, having the copula (in regular order) placed between
stood to imply the extremes of the Conclusion, 57.
to be decisive of the matter at issue, while in reality it is
which states something not as it is, 63, 342.
term in reference to the Extremes of the Conclusion—The
Major and Minor terms, 83.
name several objects agreeing in some point which we
serves to indicate, 128.
of the Species of which it is affirmed, 129.
but under an hypothesis, indicated by a conjunction. An
on such a proposition, 100.
follows from the truth of the Exposita, or Proposition
extremes altogether disagree, 68—Ambiguity of, 311.
mon term without any sign to indicate distribution or
one, and consequently cannot be logically divided; whence
the name, 136.
class, what has been ascertained respecting one or more
Infer.—To draw a conclusion from granted premises, 266.-See
the individual it belongs to, though it may from the
nounce mentally on the agreement and disagreement of two
of the notions obtained by simple Apprehension, 54.
rence of the Species defined, 139.
The Major Premiss is the one which contains the Major
miss is called the Major, 78, 101.
two extremes of the conclusion are separately compared,
conclusion. The Minor Premiss is that which contains the
Premiss is called the Minor, 78, 101.
Predicate exists in the Subject in a certain mode or manner,
propositions, in the order in which they stand, according to
their quantity and quality, 81.
agreement of its terms, 68.—Necessary, ambiguity of, 320.
agreement of its extremes, 62.
Nominal Definition—is one which explains only the meaning of
the term defined, and nothing more of the nature of the
other, when having the same Subject and Predicate, they
differ either in quantity or quality, or both, 66.
under, and individuals, parts of the Species; really, the
or denied of some part only of the subject, 63.
the Quantity is changed, 71.
the thing defined can be actually divided, 140.
denied of the other, 57.
several others, 130.
arguments, 96, 261.
conjoined to the essence of the Species, 132.
certain conclusion, 266.
to which it can be referred, 132.
Pure categorical proposition—is one which asserts simply that the
Predicate is, or is not, contained in the Subject, 62, 95.
defined ; viz. either the whole nature of it (as in Mathema-
stood by the Term, 141, 253.
denying. This is
only in respect of the subject-matter treated of, 62.
taken; viz. to stand for the whole, or for a part only of its
in an interrogative form, 73.
are its Significates (Significata), 63.
gular proposition is one which has for its Subject either a
by a singular sign, e. g. “This," 60, 64, 123.
which the Conclusion of each is a Premiss of the succeed-
whole essence of the individuals of which it is affirmed, 129.
- peculiar sense of, in Natural History, 284.
some higher Genus, and a Genus in respect of the Species
a Universal and a Particular of the same Quality. Of these, the Universal is the Subalternant, and the Particular the
Subalternate, 68, 132. Subcontrary opposition—is between two particulars, the affir
mative and the negative, 68. Subject of a proposition is that term of which the other is
affirmed or denied, 57. Summum Genus—is that which is not considered as a Species
of any higher Genus, 132. Syllogism.-An argument expressed in strict logical form ; viz.
so that its conclusiveness is manifest from the structure of the expression alone, without any regard to the meaning of
the Terms, 73. Syncategorematic words-are such as cannot singly express a
Term, but only a part of a Term, 58. Term.—The Subject or Predicate of a Proposition, 57. True Proposition—is one which states what really is, 63. Universal Proposition—is one whose Predicate is affirmed or
denied of the whole of the Subject, 63. Univocal.-A Common term is called Univocal in respect of
those things to which it is applicable in the same signification, 122.