A conclusion is the final statement in an argument which follows logically from its premises.
Other articles related to "conclusion":
... by different mediums contradicted and he came to the conclusion that at best, the spirits were guessing and at worse, deliberately lying ... He also came to the conclusion that some of the information that he was provided could not possibly have been collected by natural means, that is, the ... By consulting a friend, he came to the conclusion that the spirits were trying to gain total control of him ...
... Statistical conclusion validity refers to the appropriate use of statistics to infer whether the presumed independent and dependent variables covary (Cook Campbell, 1979) ... The most common threats to statistical conclusion validity are Low statistical power Violated assumptions of the test statistics Fishing and the error rate problem Unreliability of measures Restriction of range ...
... Conclusion of law, a legal term Statistical conclusion validity, a statistical test Conclusion of Utrecht, a synod of the Christian Reformed Church Sudler's Conclusion, a historic home in ...
... Affirmative conclusion from a negative premise (illicit negative) – when a categorical syllogism has a positive conclusion, but at least one ... major term is not distributed in the major premise but distributed in the conclusion ... in the minor premise but distributed in the conclusion ...
... Independence, the experiences of war, the ferment of revolutionary politics, and a conclusion on the crucible of revolution ... in the states, the movement toward a new national government, and a conclusion on completing the revolution ... liberty, the building of an agrarian nation, foreign policy of the new nation, and a conclusion on the period of trial and transition ...
Famous quotes containing the word conclusion:
“The chess pieces are the block alphabet which shapes thoughts; and these thoughts, although making a visual design on the chess-board, express their beauty abstractly, like a poem.... I have come to the personal conclusion that while all artists are not chess players, all chess players are artists.”
—Marcel Duchamp (18871968)
“The conclusion suggested by these arguments might be called the paradox of theorizing. It asserts that if the terms and the general principles of a scientific theory serve their purpose, i. e., if they establish the definite connections among observable phenomena, then they can be dispensed with since any chain of laws and interpretive statements establishing such a connection should then be replaceable by a law which directly links observational antecedents to observational consequents.”
—C.G. (Carl Gustav)
“Ive heard the wolves scuffle, and said: So this
Is man; so what better conclusion is there
The day will not follow night, and the heart
Of man has a little dignity, but less patience
Than a wolfs....”
—Allen Tate (18991979)