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Books Books 1 - 10 of 46 on If this be actually done, the principle which we are now considering, that of the....  
" If this be actually done, the principle which we are now considering, that of the uniformity of the course of nature, will appear as the ultimate major premise of all inductions... "
Principles of Logic - Page 241
by George Hayward Joyce - 1916 - 431 pages
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The popular educator

Popular educator - History - 1852
...that every instance of induction ia a syllogism with tho major premise suppressed, or rather, that every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism, by supplying a major promise ; yet holds that this major premise is itself obtained by an induction, or rather is an instance...
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The Logic and Utility of Mathematics: With the Best Methods of Instruction ...

Charles Davies - Logic - 1850 - 375 pages
...kcipiJed in them, as premises. ( 74. Before dismissing the subject, it may AI !»^ be well to remark, that every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism, by supplying the major premiss. If this be done, we shaD see that something equivalent to the uniJormity of the...
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A System of Logic, Ratiocinative and Inductive: Being a Connected ..., Volume 1

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1851 - 622 pages
...remarks, every induction is a syllogism with the major premiss suppressed; or (as I prefer expressing it) every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism,...principle which we are now considering, that of the uni-y formity of the course of nature, will appear as the ultimate major premiss of all inductions,...
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A biographical history of philosophy, Volume 3

George Henry Lewes - Philosophers - 1851
...syllogism which is virtually in the induction, as it is in the enthymem." Now it is quite true that every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism by supplying the major premiss ; and it is this which led Archbishop Whately to conclude that induction itself is...
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The biographical history of philosophy from its origin in Greece ..., Volume 1

George Henry Lewes - Philosophers - 1857 - 801 pages
...syllogism which is virtually in the induction, as it is in the enthymeme." Now it is quite true that every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism by supplying the major premise ; and it is this which led Archbishop Whately to conclude that Induction itself is...
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The elements of logic: adapted to the capacity of younger students, and ...

Charles Kittredge True - Logic - 1860 - 176 pages
...every induction is a syllogism, with the major premise suppressed ; or, as I prefer to express it, that every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism by supplying a major premise. If this be actually done, the principle which we are now considering, that of the uniformity...
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A system of logic, ratiocinative and inductive: being a connected ..., Volume 1

John Stuart Mill - Knowledge, Theory of - 1862
...remarks, every induction is a syllogism with the major premise suppressed ; or (as I prefer expressing it) every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism, by supplying a major premise. If this be actually done, the principle which we are now considering, that of the uniformity...
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Logic: Designed as an Introduction to the Study of Reasoning

John Leechman - Logic - 1864 - 209 pages
...argument, it is a syllogism with the major premise suppressed. This our author himself acknowledges : — " Every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism, by supplying a major premise," (p. 372.} To distinguish this process, then, from Ratiocination or Syllogism, is surely a...
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Logique, la science de la connaissance, Volume 1

Guillaume Tiberghien - 1865
...remarks, every induction is a syllogism with the major premise suppressed; or, as I prefer expressing it, every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism, by supplying a major premise (1). » Le syllogisme doit naturellement succéder à l'induction dans l'élaboration des sciences...
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Aristotle, Volume 1

George Grote - Philosophers - 1872 - 468 pages
...remarks, every induction is a syllogism with the major premiss suppressed ; or (as I prefer expressing it) every induction may be thrown into the form of a syllogism, by supplying a major premiss." Even in this modified phraseology, I cannot admit the propriety of throwing Induction into syllogistic...
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