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Q: Premises are described as _______________. (Points : 2) a statements, explicitly asserted or contextually assumed and implicit, that comprise an argument's reason; with each reason being a separate
set of premises b the point of your argument c quarreling to explicitly identify what is being interpreted. d attempting to prove that the argument given is probably or likely factual
A: d attempting to prove that the argument given is probably or likely factual
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Original conversation
User: Premises are described as _______________. (Points : 2) a statements, explicitly asserted or contextually assumed and implicit, that comprise an argument's reason; with each reason being a separate set of premises b the point of your argument c quarreling to explicitly identify what is being interpreted. d attempting to prove that the argument given is probably or likely factual

Weegy: d attempting to prove that the argument given is probably or likely factual
superxtraordinary|Points 237|

User: The claim refers to the statement that the maker of the argument is seeking to show to be true or probably true. (Points : 2) a True b False

Weegy: b False
superxtraordinary|Points 237|

User: Let's apply our critical thinking skills and assume someone is telling us the following as we are looking for a new vehicle: The engine doesn't run! The tires are terribly worn! The brakes are useless! (Points : 2) Upon listening to this argument, you can't wait to run to the cashier and pay for this car. You think, oh well, this person does not know what he or she is talking about, although you see the tires are very worn. This person convinces you - Don't buy the car! None of the above.

Weegy: none of the above
selymi|Points 3812|

User: Let's apply our critical thinking skills and assume someone is telling us the following as we are looking for a new vehicle: a The engine doesn't run! The tires are terribly worn! The brakes are useless! (Points : 2) b Upon listening to this argument, you can't wait to run to the cashier and pay for this car. c You think, oh well, this person does not know what he or she is talking about, although you see the tires are very worn. d This person convinces you - Don't buy the car! e None of the above.

Weegy: none of the above
selymi|Points 3812|

User: Critical Thinkers are inquisitive truth seekers with a healthy sense of _______________. (Points : 2) a skepticism b belief c naive thinking d trust

Weegy: a. skepticism
debnjerry|Points 15289|

User: Informed" requires an expert not only to be learned with regards to topic X, but also to be informed about the specifics surrounding the case. (Points : 2) a True b False

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Asked 6/18/2011 12:45:22 AM
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Questions asked by the same visitor
_______________ is a measure of the relative absence of complexity. (Points : 2) a Comprehensiveness, in the evaluation of comparisons, b Simplicity, in the evaluation of comparisons, c Familiarity, in the evaluation of comparisons,
Question
Not Answered
Updated 8/18/2015 2:30:07 PM
1 Answer/Comment

Simplicity, in the evaluation of comparisons, is a measure of the relative absence of complexity.

Added 8/18/2015 2:30:07 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
Good decision-making is a __________. learned process skill you are born with skill one cannot learn late in life not really important until you get a job
Question
Not Answered
Updated 269 days ago|3/16/2017 12:17:56 PM
1 Answer/Comment
Good decision-making is a learned process.
Added 269 days ago|3/16/2017 12:17:56 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
Frog legs taste just like chicken" is a commonly used comparative cliche. (Points : 2) a True b False
Weegy: Frog legs taste just like chicken" is a commonly used comparative cliche. TRUE. User: is the process of using what is more familiar to make interpretations, explanations, or inferences about what is less familiar. (Points : 2) a Comparative Reasoning b Simplistic Reasoning d Familiarity Reasoning (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Updated 9/21/2015 4:41:35 AM
1 Answer/Comment
comparative reasoning (or this-is-like-that thinking)is the process of using what is more familiar to make interpretations, explanations, or inferences about what is less familiar.

the answer is a Comparative Reasoning

Added 12/18/2012 9:15:04 PM
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