| Samuel Edger - 1870
...by which we see that two and two make four ; or to that process by which we arrive at the conclusion **that the three angles of a triangle equal two right angles ; or that the** Duke of Wellington gained the battle of Waterloo. In these latter cases, no reasonable man would say... | |
| Howard Allen Bridgman - 1910 - 184 páginas
...Nay, exacting critic, do not hold us to mathematical demonstration. We cannot prove it as we can prove **that the three angles of a triangle equal two right angles or that** water is composed of two parts hydrogen and one part oxygen. Our argumentation relates to a realm quite... | |
| Herbert Ernest Cushman - 1919
...necessary, and nothing eke, constitutes knowledge. He points out that we make such judgments. When we say **that the three angles of a triangle equal two right angles, or that** every event has a cause, we are saying something universal and necessary, something not founded on... | |
| Daniel Garber, Michael Ayers - 2003 - 1616 páginas
...that although we cannot comprehend how God could have done so, He nonetheless could have made it false **that the three angles of a triangle equal two right angles or,** more generally, could have made it that contradictories should simultaneously both be true.27 Against... | |
| Christopher Hamilton - 2003 - 436 páginas
...impossible - for example, make a square circle or a spherical cube; or make 1 + 2 = 4; or make it not true **that the three angles of a triangle equal two right angles; or** make contradictories true, for example, make it both true and false that the world exists. The most... | |
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