Logic of law is almost always derived from thought in a deductive and inductive principle. Most of the time it is categorized into four laws:
Sentences in the form "p and not p" are all false.
Every E sentence is equivalent to its own converse.
No valid syllogism can have an undistributed middle term.
The probability of a sentence is never less that of its conjunction with another sentence.
But let’s try to view these laws in line with four corresponding philosophical views, including their misleading and illuminating views.
Logical Laws as Inductive Generalizations
There are philosophers who try to view logic as an obvious truth, or a natural law.
In Barker’s book, Continue reading...