listen to the pronunciation of argument
Englisch - Türkisch

Argüman eksiklerle doludur. - The argument is full of holes.

Sadece felsefede dairesel bir argüman kullanabilirsin ve bunun için övülürsün. - Only in philosophy can you use a circular argument and get praised for it.


Savaş için bir kanıt sundu. - He presented an argument for the war.

Bu bilgi savunma için önemsizdir. - This data is immaterial to the argument.


Tartışma geçersizdir. - The argument is full of holes.

Tartışma hızla kontrolden çıktı. - The argument quickly got out of control.

{i} kanıt

Savaş için bir kanıt sundu. - He presented an argument for the war.

{i} delil
ağız dalaşı
{i} iddia

Bu iddia, söz sanatından başka bir şey değil. - This argument is nothing more than rhetoric.

Bu fikir benim iddiamın temelidir. - This idea is the basis of my argument.

(Dilbilim) katılan
akıl yürütme
(Bilgisayar) değişken
(Dilbilim) öznelik
üzerinde konuşma
{i} görüş

Yeni bir görüş sunuldu. - A new argument was presented.

Objektif olarak bakınca, onun görüşleri rasyonalizmden epey uzak. - From an objective viewpoint, his argument was far from rational.

{i} savunma

Bir sebebe zarar vermenin en haince yolu kasten yanlış görüşleri savunmaktan oluşur. - The most perfidious way of harming a cause consists of defending it deliberately with faulty arguments.

Bu bilgi savunma için önemsizdir. - This data is immaterial to the argument.

{i} konu

Bu tartışma etkili konuşma sanatından başka bir şey değil. - This argument is pure rhetoric.

O tartışmayı yaptığımızdan beri Tom benimle konuşmadı. - Tom hasn't talked to me since we had that argument.

{i} işlenen konu
bağımsız değişke argüman
(Matematik) genlik

Sana katılıyorum, o yüzden bu kadar kavgacı olmaya gerek yok. - I agree with you, so there's no need to be so argumentative.

Tartışma kavga ile sona erdi. - The argument ended in a fight.

(Matematik) argument

Bir anlaşmazlığımız olduğunda, neden her zaman bu kadar şahsi algılıyorsun? - Why do you always have to get so personal when we have an argument?

bağımsız değişken
argument adder
(Dilbilim) öge katan
argument adding
(Dilbilim) öge ekleme
argument adding
(Dilbilim) katılan ekleme
argument deleting
(Dilbilim) öge dışlayan
argument deletion
(Dilbilim) öge dışlama
argument suppression
(Dilbilim) öge dışlama
argument tracer
(Dilbilim) öge izleyen
submit argument
(Kanun) layiha vermek
tartışmayı seven

Leyla tartışmacı ve kibirlidir. - Layla is argumentative and arrogant.

improper argument
uygunsuz bağımsız değişken
literary argument
edebi tartışma
logical argument
mantıksal tartışma
A wager is a fool's argument
(Atasözü) Ahmak adam söz bulamayınca bahse girer

Tom tartışmaları provoke etmeyi seviyor. - Tom seems to enjoy provoking arguments.

Tom nadiren tartışmaları kazanır. - Tom seldom wins arguments.

compelling argument
zorlayıcı bir argüman
for the sake of argument
varsayalım ki, farz edelim ki
have an argument
tartışmaya girmek
heated argument
ısıtmalı argümanı
make argument
Tartışma yapmak
make argument
Tartışma oluşturmak, tartışma yaratmak
opposing argument
karşıt görüş
persuasive argument, winning claim
ikna edici argüman kazanan iddia
shindy, quarrel, loud argument
gürültü, yüksek sesle tartışma kavga
sledge-hammer argument
kızak-argüman çekiç
to argument
argümanı için
to have an argument
bir argüman var
{s} tartışılır
{s} eleştirici
kanıt türünden
tartışmaya açık
clinch an argument
(deyim) güçlü kanıtlar sunmak
clinch an argument
(deyim) karşısındakini susturmak
clinch an argument
(deyim) konuya açıklık getirmek
external argument
(Dilbilim) dışsal katılan
infant industry argument
(Ticaret) savı ya da argümanı
infant industry argument
(Ticaret) genç endüstri tezi
infant industry argument
(Ticaret) tartışması
infant industry argument
(Ticaret) yavru sanayiler savunusu
ironclad argument
şiddetli tartışma
macro argument
Makro Bağımsız Değişkeni
marked suppressive argument
(Dilbilim) izlenen öge
oral argument
(Kanun) şifahi murafaa
oral argument
(Kanun) sözlü yargılama
refute an argument
bir savı çürütmek
suppressive argument marking
(Dilbilim) gizil öge izleme
sweetener argument
(Ticaret) tatlandırıcı tartışması
unsound argument
çürük sav
Englisch - Englisch
The independent variable of a function
A parameter in a function definition; a formal argument
A process of reasoning
Any of the phrases that bears a syntactic connection to the verb of a clause
A verbal dispute; a quarrel
A value, or reference to a value, passed to a function
A series of statements organized so that the final statement is a conclusion which is intended to follow logically from the preceding statements, which function as premises
A fact or statement used to support a proposition; a reason:
{n} reason alleged to induce belief, series of inferences, subject of discourse, debate, a summary of contents
The thing a function or operator operates on In "a + b", "a" and "b" are arguments to the addition operator "+" In "print(5)", "5" is the first and only argument to "print" Same as parameter
Matter for question; business in hand
A constant, variable, or expression passed to a procedure or subprogram
The quantity on which another quantity in a table depends; as, the altitude is the argument of the refraction
A value passed to a function (see parameter)
Information passed to a method Arguments are also sometimes called parameters A method expecting to receive arguments must contain a formal argument declaration for each as part of its method header When a method is called, the actual argument values are copied into the corresponding formal arguments
In programming, a parameter that is passed to a function when it is called
A formal parameter or actual parameter in a function heading or function call
Proof; evidence
The term "argument" is used in two different ways by Cyclists: Most commonly, the term "argument" is used to refer to any CycL term which follows a predicate, a function, a logical connective, or a quantifier in a Cycl expression Thus, in the CycL formula (#$likesAsFriend #$BillM #$Goolsbey), #$likesAsFriend is a predicate, and #$BillM and #$Goolsbey are the first and second arguments to that predicate The term "argument" is also used to refer to a reason why an assertion is present in the KB with its truth value Arguments are of two main types: the first type of argument is essentially a statement that the formula was explicitly "asserted" (or "local") The second type of argument is the group of assertions through which the assertion was "inferred" (in which case the assertion is called "remote") In this case there is a chain of inference which supports the truth value of the supported assertion Such arguments are also called deductions
A piece of information passed to a command or function (usually typed in behind it), that modifies its behaviour, or that is operated upon by the command or function e g in `cat motd`, "motd" is the argument cf parameter
A fact or statement used to support a proposition; a reason
a discussion in which reasons are advanced for and against some proposition or proposal; "the argument over foreign aid goes on and on"
A collection of two or more propositions, all but one of which are the premises supposed to provide inferential support—either deductive or inductive—for the truth of the remaining one, the conclusion The structure of arguments is the principal subject of logic Recommended Reading: Stephen Toulmin, Uses of Argument (Cambridge, 1958) {at Amazon com} and Douglas Walton, Argument Structure: A Pragmatic Theory (Toronto, 1996) {at Amazon com} Also see OCP and noesis
n 1 (of a function) an object which is offered as data to the function when it is called 2 (of a format control) a format argument
a discussion in which reasons are advanced for and against some proposition or proposal; "the argument over foreign aid goes on and on
An argument is a discussion or debate in which a number of people put forward different or opposing opinions. The incident has triggered fresh arguments about the role of the extreme right in France = debate
An argument is a statement or set of statements that you use in order to try to convince people that your opinion about something is correct. There's a strong argument for lowering the price The doctors have set out their arguments against the proposals
Input parameter to a program
a contentious speech act; a dispute where there is strong disagreement; "they were involved in a violent argument"
End User: An item of information supplied to an action or command
{i} dispute; claim; rationale; cause; variable that is applied to a routine and determines the result of that routine (Computers)
An argument to a command or procedure is simply a value given to the command or procedure as input to perform its operation
Refers to something needed to complete a function In Excel, the arguments for the SUM function are the ranges, constants or cell references that are to be sumed The arguments for the PMT function include the Principal, the Interest rate per payment period, and the number of payment periods
A parameter that controls the operation of a program or command
The subject matter of a discourse, writing, or artistic representation; theme or topic; also, an abstract or summary, as of the contents of a book, chapter, poem
An object that is supplied to a function in a function call In other languages, this is sometimes called an "actual argument" or "actual parameter "
a variable in a logical or mathematical expression whose value determines the dependent variable; if f(x)=y, x is the independent variable
A constant, variable, or expression passed to a procedure
An argument is a conversation in which people disagree with each other angrily or noisily. Anny described how she got into an argument with one of the marchers. a heated argument
a variable in a logical or mathematical expression whose value determines the dependent variable; if f(x)=y, x is the independent variable a summary of the subject or plot of a literary work or play or movie; "the editor added the argument to the poem"
Some functions just return a value (like a function for Pi, or for the current time) but some functions take an input, such as a sine function, or multiple inputs, such as an exponent function (which requires both a base number and the power you want to raise it to ) In programming, we call those inputs arguments, and when a function call is made, the argument is passed along with it
To make an argument; to argue
A reason or reasons offered in proof, to induce belief, or convince the mind; reasoning expressed in words; as, an argument about, concerning, or regarding a proposition, for or in favor of it, or against it
A piece of data supplied as input to a program, subroutine, or function when it is invoked to tell it what it's supposed to do Also called a "parameter"
A value passed to a function (function argument) or program (command line argument) to provide information about the way it should operate DecisionStream
Data sent to a procedure An argument can be a constant, a variable, or some other expression
The independent variable upon whose value that of a function depends
a fact or assertion offered as evidence that something is true; "it was a strong argument that his hypothesis was true"
An expression that is passed to a function or subroutine for evaluation
A summary or short statement of the plot or chief points of a book
(1) an inference, (2) input to a function, (3) a subject-term for a predicate See corresponding argument
a summary of the subject or plot of a literary work or play or movie; "the editor added the argument to the poem"
If you accept something without argument, you do not question it or disagree with it. He complied without argument = question see also counter-argument. argument from design teleological argument cosmological argument ontological argument transcendental argument
A process of reasoning, or a controversy made up of rational proofs; argumentation; discussion; disputation
1 In mathematics and programming, a variable which is an input to a function A parameter An independent variable 2 In the study of logic, reasons that support a conclusion Technically, a sequence of statements (premises) followed by a conclusion statement An argument is valid only if the conclusion necessarily follows from the premises, and may be invalid: In material content, from misstatement of fact In verbal wording, from incorrect terms In formal structure, from improper inference (the misuse of logic) Also see: fallacy and argumentation
A data item specified in a method call An argument can be a literal value, a variable, or an expression
argument ad hominem
Alternative form of ad hominem argument
argument form
The result of replacing parts of an argument with letters, leaving only logic words such as "if" and "for all" unreplaced
argument forms
plural form of argument form
argument from design
An alternative name for the teleological argument for the existence of God
argument structure of a verb
(Fonetik, Ses Bilimi) The lexical information about the arguments of a (generally verbal) predicate and their semantic and syntactic properties
argument from design
or teleological argument Argument for the existence of God. According to one version: The universe as a whole is like a machine; machines have intelligent designers; like effects have like causes; therefore, the universe as a whole has an intelligent designer, which is God. The argument was propounded by medieval Christian thinkers, especially St. Thomas Aquinas, and was developed in great detail in the 17th and 18th centuries by writers such as Samuel Clarke (1675-1729) and at the beginning of the 19th century by William Paley. It was powerfully criticized by David Hume in his Dialogues Concerning Natural Religion. Immanuel Kant also rejected the argument
ad hominem argument
A type of fallacious argument in which the attempt is made to refute a theory or belief by discrediting the person(s) who advocate that theory or belief

The ad hominem argument is normally defined as an argument attacking the source of a proposition or argument rather than the proposition or argument itself.

circular argument
An argument which commits the logical fallacy of assuming what it is attempting to prove
cosmological argument
A type of argument for the existence of God, advanced by a number of philosophers, including Aristotle and Thomas Aquinas, which maintains that, since every thing and event has a cause, there must be a first cause (God) which is itself uncaused and which causes everything else
ontological argument
A type of argument proposed by a number of philosophers, including St. Anselm and Descartes, which maintains that the existence of God can be deduced from an analysis of the concept of God
position argument
The claim a writer or speaker makes about a controversial issue
teleological argument
A type of argument for the existence of God, advanced by a number of philosophers, including Thomas Aquinas and George Berkeley, which maintains that the design of the world reveals that objects have purposes or ends and that such an organized design must be the creation of a supreme designer (God). Also called the argument from design
{a} containing argument
prone to argue or dispute
disapproval Someone who is argumentative is always ready to disagree or start quarrelling with other people. You're in an argumentative mood today! = quarrelsome. someone who is argumentative often argues or likes arguing
{s} polemic, contentious, fond of arguing
Adductive as proof; indicative; as, the adaptation of things to their uses is argumentative of infinite wisdom in the Creator
given to or characterized by argument; "an argumentative discourse"; "argumentative to the point of being cantankerous"; "an intelligent but argumentative child"
Given to argument; characterized by argument; disputatious; as, an argumentative writer
Consisting of, or characterized by, argument; containing a process of reasoning; as, an argumentative discourse
Arguments are terms that appear in a compound term A1 and a2 are the first and second argument of the term mytermA1, a2
"The parameters used in entering a function according to its syntax Arguments may include text, numbers, formulas, functions, and cell references "
target The instance name of movie clip to print By default, all of the frames in the movie are printed If you want to print only specific frames in the movie, designate frames for printing by attaching a #P frame label to those frames in the authoring environment
Arguments to macros
Statements which organize the strengths of a particular side in a case or values conflict
NUMBER Number of arguments of the method
The specific values that Excel must use in the calculation, or the cell references that Excel must include in the calculation Arguments can be constant numbers, cell references, or ranges
Parameters that can be passed to a class while creating an object
Parameters or information needed by a *macro to do its job For example, in the macro PT_SIZE 12 "12" is the argument In the macro QUAD LEFT LEFT is the argument Arguments are separated from macros by spaces Some macros require several arguments; each is separated by a space
plural of argument
Set of fixed elements used by an action
are arguments for the specified command Type: Numeric
The function name is followed by its arguments in parentheses that tell Excel which values to calculate Arguments can be quite complex, but in this course, we'll be using simple ones This formula applies the average function to cell references D3, D7, and C11, and gives the average of the values stored in the three cells specified in the argument
Return the command line arguments after the -a switch
bitter argument
severe dispute, harsh dispute
closing argument
statements made by a lawyer immediately before a judgment is decided
compelling argument
persuasive argument, winning claim
cosmological argument
Form of argument used in natural theology to prove the existence of God. Thomas Aquinas, in his Summa theologiae, presented two versions of the cosmological argument: the first-cause argument and the argument from contingency. The first-cause argument begins with the fact that there is change in the world, and a change is always the effect of some cause or causes. Each cause is itself the effect of a further cause or set of causes; this chain moves in a series that either never ends or is completed by a first cause, which must be of a radically different nature in that it is not itself caused. Such a first cause is an important aspect, though not the entirety, of what Christianity means by God. The argument from contingency follows by another route a similar basic movement of thought from the nature of the world to its ultimate ground
counter-argument counter-arguments in AM, usually use counterargument A counter-argument is an argument that makes an opposing point to another argument. an attempt to develop a counter-argument to the labor theory
dummy argument
An entity whose name appears in the parenthesized list following the procedure name in a FUNCTION, SUBROUTINE, ENTRY, or statement function statement
dummy argument
(n ) an entity whose name appears in the parenthesized list following the procedure name in a FUNCTION statement, a SUBROUTINE statement, an ENTRY statement, or a statement function statement
dummy argument
A variable whose name appears in the parenthesized list following the procedure name in a FUNCTION statement, a SUBROUTINE statement, an ENTRY statement, or a statement function statement A dummy argument takes the value of the corresponding actual argument in the calling program unit (through argument association) Also called a formal argument
dummy argument
A variable name used in a function or subroutine that accepts the calling program unit's actual argument value Dummy arguments are defined in FUNCTION statements, SUBROUTINE statements, and statement function definitions
far-fetched argument
improbable assertion, implausible claim, ungrounded argument
gist of an argument
essence of an argument, main point of an argument
gist of the argument
point of the claim, main point of the argument
got into an argument
quarreled, had a dispute, had an altercation, squabbled
had an argument
argued, debated
heated argument
vehement argument, angry debate
internal argument
{i} (Morphology) argument of a verb that must be realized inside the utmost projection of that verb
narrow an argument down
define an argument clearly
ontological argument
Argument that proceeds from the idea of God to the reality of God. It was first clearly formulated by St. Anselm in his Proslogion (1077-78); a later famous version is given by René Descartes. Anselm began with the concept of God as that than which nothing greater can be conceived. To think of such a being as existing only in thought and not also in reality involves a contradiction, since a being that lacks real existence is not a being than which none greater can be conceived. A yet greater being would be one with the further attribute of existence. Thus the unsurpassably perfect being must exist; otherwise it would not be unsurpassably perfect. This is among the most discussed and contested arguments in the history of thought
opening argument
general explanations given by lawyers at the beginning of a trial before calling witnesses
press home an argument
convince; vigorously state a claim
radical argument
extreme claim, fanatical claim
rational argument
argument based on sensible reasoning
sledge-hammer argument
overwhelming claim, argument which is very forceful
specious argument
an argument that appears good at first view but is really fallacious
tautological argument
claim that is phrased in many separate words that hold the same meaning
threadbare argument
a hackneyed assertion, a commonplace argument, trite reasoning
transcendental argument
In philosophy, a form of argument that is supposed to proceed from a fact to the necessary conditions of its possibility. A transcendental argument is simply a form of deduction, with the typical pattern: Only if p then q; q is true; therefore, p is true. As this form of argument appears in philosophy, the interest, and the difficulty, reside not in the movement from premises to conclusions, which is routine, but in the setting up of the major premises that is, in the kinds of things that are taken as starting points. For example, Immanuel Kant tried to prove the principle of causality by showing that it is a necessary condition of the possibility of making empirically verifiable statements in natural science
weak argument
way of reasoning which is not convincing
Türkisch - Englisch
(Matematik) argument