I think part of the problem for psychology as a phenomenal form of logic that is under analysis via scientific methodology is that a consistent kind of logic or logicality from one scz to the next as far as what they are experiencing appears to be very random at least at first. But then the rationality of these perceptions are so inherently false or fallacious when considering the individuals’ external reality as the par standard that these experiences are measured by, that the idea of a “logicality” of those informational experiences are simply discarded as meaningless junk like a 10,000 page epic saga tale typed out vivaciously by a team of chimps across a few years in the works.

I’m interested in two things:

What is the logicality of these scz experiences as in what is the meaning of what, and how does that determine what is inherit about that extrapolated out and considering the synergistic big picture for their logic.

Also I would expect that a routine exercise be done by the scz folks to write out or “dictate to a voice to text computer app” before editing the logicality of their way of thinking. For instance what causes what, and what was it that was caused would be the basis of the project coinciding with some other lessons about grammar, logic, and rhetoric when impressed upon the sense faculties, and about math, geometry, music (mathematical time measures) and cosmology.

I would want to see if they can see their fallacies, and if they can’t, understand what reasoning they use to continue to disregard what ordinarily would be every reason to discard the fallacious belief.

And I would even like to fund this project/education, and archive the practices used and result per the individuals’ subjective anecdotes.

I truly believe that if an scz’s focus can be taken away from the subjects whatever the senses were previously focused and even scared of to becoming on informational logic of the sense faculties themselves.

That is to say that instead of looking out at a false reality, look at what is looking and seeing that fallacious reality.

The problem with this that I foresee is that this can be something of a belief system as in you get into the weeds of “religious and political sci fi.” I mean we’re talking some primitive hocus pocus cult mentalities here when we are talking scz individuals especially when they are full blown not knowing what reality is yet as if they woke up out of a closet, and chose door #2; the “spacecadetist rules of reality.”

No offense to anyone.

I’m an scz and it appears I’ve been much worse off than most here, and I’m not offended. I’m only interested not just saying I’m interested in our phenomena as if to pretend. I’m really interested in what our reality is really.

But you can see how much of a wall there may be for some when it comes to looking back onto the self’s sense experience faculties and information fueling them when they see those very things through a completely other lens. And I understand that very much. It only makes me more interested because I passionately study civilization science, and that that is an area that I understand very, very well.

"*Logic*"

log·ic (lŏj′ĭk)

n.

- The study of principles of reasoning, especially of the structure of propositions as distinguished from their content, and of method and validity in deductive reasoning.

a. A system of reasoning: Aristotle’s logic.

b. A mode of reasoning: By that logic, we should sell the company tomorrow.

c. The formal, guiding principles of a discipline, school, or science.

3. Valid reasoning: Your paper lacks the logic to prove your thesis.

4. The relationship between elements and between an element and the whole in a set of objects, individuals, principles, or events: There’s a certain logic to the motion of rush-hour traffic.

5. Computers

a. The nonarithmetic operations performed by a computer, such as sorting, comparing, and matching, that involve yes-no decisions.

b. Computer circuitry.

c. Graphic representation of computer circuitry.

[Middle English, from Old French logique, from Latin logica, from Greek logikē (tekhnē), (art) of reasoning, logic, feminine of logikos, of reasoning, from logos, reason; see leg- in the Appendix of Indo-European roots.]

American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

logic (ˈlɒdʒɪk)

n

- (Logic) the branch of philosophy concerned with analysing the patterns of reasoning by which a conclusion is properly drawn from a set of premises, without reference to meaning or context. See also formal logic, deduction4, induction4
- (Logic) any particular formal system in which are defined axioms and rules of inference. Compare formal system, formal language
- the system and principles of reasoning used in a specific field of study
- a particular method of argument or reasoning
- force or effectiveness in argument or dispute
- reasoned thought or argument, as distinguished from irrationality
- the relationship and interdependence of a series of events, facts, etc
- (Logic) chop logic to use excessively subtle or involved logic or argument
- (Computer Science) electronics computing

a. the principles underlying the units in a computer system that perform arithmetical and logical operations. See also logic circuit

b. (as modifier): a logic element.

[C14: from Old French logique from Medieval Latin logica (neuter plural, treated in Medieval Latin as feminine singular), from Greek logikos concerning speech or reasoning]

Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

log•ic (ˈlɒdʒ ɪk)

n.

- the science that investigates the principles governing correct or reliable inference.
- symbolic logic.
- a particular method of reasoning or argumentation.
- the system or principles of reasoning applicable to any branch of knowledge or study.
- reason or sound judgment, as in utterances or actions.
- the consistency to be discerned in a work of art, system, etc.
- any connection between facts that seems reasonable or inevitable.

a. the arrangement of circuitry in a computer.

b. a circuit or circuits designed to perform functions defined in terms of mathematical logic.

[1325–75; Middle English logik < Latin logica, n. use of neuter pl. of Greek logikós of speech or reason. See logos, -ic]

log′ic•less, adj.

Random House Kernerman Webster’s College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

log·ic (lŏj′ĭk)

The study of the principles of reasoning.

The American Heritage® Student Science Dictionary, Second Edition. Copyright © 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

Logic

See also argumentation; mathematics; philosophy; thinking; truth and error.

a posteriori

the process of reasoning from effect to cause, based upon observation.

apriorism

- the method of a priori reasoning, i.e., deductive reasoning, from cause to effect or from the general to the particular.
- an a priori principle.

Barbara

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the first figure, in which there are two universal affirmative premises and a universal affirmative conclusion.

Barmalip, Bramantip

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the fourth figure, in which there are two universal affirmative premises and a particular affirmative conclusion.

Baroco

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the second figure, in which there is one universal affirmative and one particular negative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

Bocardo

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the third figure, in which there is one particular negative and one universal affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

Camestres

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the second figure, in which there is one universal affirmative and one universal negative premise and a universal negative conclusion.

Celarent

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the first figure, in which there is one universal negative and one universal affirmative premise and a universal negative conclusion.

Cesare

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the second figure, in which there is one universal negative and one universal affirmative premise and a universal negative conclusion.

Darapti

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the third figure, in which there are two universal affirmative premises and a particular affirmative conclusion.

Darii

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the first figure, in which there is one universal affirmative and one particular affirmative premise and a particular affirmative conclusion.

Datisi

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the third figure, in which there is one universal affirmative and one particular affirmative premise and a particular affirmative conclusion.

definiendum - an expression that has to be defined in terms of a previously defined expression.
- anything that has to be defined. — definienda, n., pl.

Dimaris

Dimatis.

Dimatis

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the fourth figure, in which there is one universal affirmative and one affirmative premise and a particular affirmative conclusion. Also called Dimaris.

Disamis

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the third figure, in which there is one particular affirmative and one universal affirmative premise and a particular affirmative conclusion.

elenchus

a syllogistic argument that refutes a proposition by proving the direct opposite of its conclusion. — elenchic, elenctic, adj.

epicheirema

a syllogism in which the truth of one of the premises is confirmed by an annexed proposition (prosyllogism), thus resulting in the formation of a compound argument. See also prosyllogism.

equipollence, equipollency

equality between two or more propositions, as when two propositions have the same meaning but are expressed differently. See also agreement.

Felapton

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the third figure, in which there is one universal negative and one universal affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

Ferio

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the first figure, in which there is one universal negative and one particular affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

Feriso

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the third figure, in which there is one universal negative and one particular affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion. Also Ferison.

Ferison

Feriso.

Fesapo

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the fourth figure, in which there is one universal negative and one universal affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

Festino

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the second figure, in which there is one universal negative and one particular affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

Fresison

a mnemonic word to represent a syllogistic argument in the fourth figure, in which there is one universal negative and one particular affirmative premise and a particular negative conclusion.

metalogic

the metaphysics or metaphysical aspects of logic. — metalogical, adj.

methodology

a division of logic devoted to the application of reasoning to science and philosophy. See also classification; order and disorder. — methodological, adj.

polylemma

a multiple dilemma or one with many equally unacceptable alternatives; a difficult predicament.

prosyllogism

a syllogism connected with another in such a way that the conclusion of the first is the premise of the one following.

schematism

the form or character of a syllogism.

sorites

an elliptical series of syllogism, in which the premises are so arranged that the predicate of the first is the subject of the next, continuing thus until the subject of the first is united with the predicate of the last. — soritical, soritic, adj.

syllogism

a form of reasoning in which two propositions or premises are stated and a logical conclusion is drawn from them. Each premise has the subject-predicate form, and each shares a common element called the middle term.

syntheticism

the principles or practice of synthesis or synthetic methods or techniques, i.e., the process of deductive reasoning, as from cause to effect, from the simple elements to the complex whole, etc.

-Ologies & -Isms. Copyright 2008 The Gale Group, Inc. All rights reserved.

ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:

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Noun 1. logic - the branch of philosophy that analyzes inferencelogic - the branch of philosophy that analyzes inference

consistency - (logic) an attribute of a logical system that is so constituted that none of the propositions deducible from the axioms contradict one another

completeness - (logic) an attribute of a logical system that is so constituted that a contradiction arises if any proposition is introduced that cannot be derived from the axioms of the system

corollary - (logic) an inference that follows directly from the proof of another proposition

non sequitur - (logic) a conclusion that does not follow from the premises

arity - the number of arguments that a function can take

philosophy - the rational investigation of questions about existence and knowledge and ethics

modal logic - the logical study of necessity and possibility

logical quantifier, quantifier - (logic) a word (such as`some' or`

all’ or`no') that binds the variables in a logical proposition subject - (logic) the first term of a proposition predicate - (logic) what is predicated of the subject of a proposition; the second term in a proposition is predicated of the first term by means of the copula; "`

Socrates is a man’ predicates manhood of Socrates"

proof - a formal series of statements showing that if one thing is true something else necessarily follows from it

paradox - (logic) a statement that contradicts itself; "`I always lie' is a paradox because if it is true it must be false" postulation, predication - (logic) a declaration of something self-evident; something that can be assumed as the basis for argument explanandum, explicandum - (logic) a statement of something (a fact or thing or expression) to be explained explanans - (logic) statements that explain the explicandum; the explanatory premises proposition - (logic) a statement that affirms or denies something and is either true or false particular proposition, particular - (logic) a proposition that asserts something about some (but not all) members of a class universal proposition, universal - (logic) a proposition that asserts something of all members of a class negation - (logic) a proposition that is true if and only if another proposition is false posit, postulate - (logic) a proposition that is accepted as true in order to provide a basis for logical reasoning axiom - (logic) a proposition that is not susceptible of proof or disproof; its truth is assumed to be self-evident tautology - (logic) a statement that is necessarily true; "the statement`

he is brave or he is not brave’ is a tautology"

contradiction in terms, contradiction - (logic) a statement that is necessarily false; "the statement`he is brave and he is not brave' is a contradiction" logic operation, logical operation - an operation that follows the rules of symbolic logic logical relation - a relation between propositions transitivity - (logic and mathematics) a relation between three elements such that if it holds between the first and second and it also holds between the second and third it must necessarily hold between the first and third reflexiveness, reflexivity - (logic and mathematics) a relation such that it holds between an element and itself quantify - use as a quantifier presuppose, suppose - require as a necessary antecedent or precondition; "This step presupposes two prior ones" analytical, analytic - of a proposition that is necessarily true independent of fact or experience; "`

all spinsters are unmarried’ is an analytic proposition"

synthetical, synthetic - of a proposition whose truth value is determined by observation or facts; "`all men are arrogant' is a synthetic proposition" inductive - of reasoning; proceeding from particular facts to a general conclusion; "inductive reasoning" nonmonotonic - not monotonic categorematic - of a term or phrase capable of standing as the subject or (especially) the predicate of a proposition syncategorematic - of a term that cannot stand as the subject or (especially) the predicate of a proposition but must be used in conjunction with other terms; "`

or’ is a syncategorematic term"

scopal - of or relating to scope; “scopal dependency” - logic - reasoned and reasonable judgment; "it made a certain kind of logic"

common sense, good sense, gumption, horse sense, mother wit, sense - sound practical judgment; “Common sense is not so common”; “he hasn’t got the sense God gave little green apples”; “fortunately she had the good sense to run away” - logic - the principles that guide reasoning within a given field or situation; “economic logic requires it”; "by the logic of war"

principle - a basic truth or law or assumption; “the principles of democracy” - logic - the system of operations performed by a computer that underlies the machine’s representation of logical operations

system of rules, system - a complex of methods or rules governing behavior; “they have to operate under a system they oppose”; "that language has a complex system for indicating gender"

computer science, computing - the branch of engineering science that studies (with the aid of computers) computable processes and structures - logic - a system of reasoning

logical system, system of logic

system of rules, system - a complex of methods or rules governing behavior; “they have to operate under a system they oppose”; "that language has a complex system for indicating gender"

Aristotelian logic - the syllogistic logic of Aristotle as developed by Boethius in the Middle Ages

formal logic, mathematical logic, symbolic logic - any logical system that abstracts the form of statements away from their content in order to establish abstract criteria of consistency and validity

extrapolate - gain knowledge of (an area not known or experienced) by extrapolating

induce - reason or establish by induction

deduce, derive, infer, deduct - reason by deduction; establish by deduction

negate, contradict - prove negative; show to be false

elicit - derive by reason; “elicit a solution”