(1) Verbal and nonverbal messages conflict (2) In dialectic theory, each person in a relationship has two different ideas for maintaining the relationship (See 104, 175)
the speech act of contradicting someone; "he spoke as if he thought his claims were immune to contradiction"
An assertion of the contrary to what has been said or affirmed; denial of the truth of a statement or assertion; contrary declaration; gainsaying
" the dialectic asserts that, when A is any category, except the Absolute Idea, whatever is A may be, and indeed must be, not-A also The dialectic does not reject [the] law [of contradiction] An unresolved contradiction is, for Hegel as for every one else, a sign of error The relation of thesis and antithesis derives its whole meaning from the synthesis, which follows them In fact, so far is the dialectic from denying the law of contradiction, that it is especially based on it The contradictions are the cause of the dialectic process But they can only be this if they are received as marks of error Truth consists, not of contradictions, but of moments which, if separated, would be contradictions, but which in their synthesis are reconciled and consistent " J M E McTaggart, Studies in the Hegelian Dialectic § 8
A contradiction is committed whenever propositions that deny one another (contradictory propositions) are both held to be true or both held to be false E g , accepting both that "Robins are red" and "Robins are not red" as true is a contradiction
The belief that two ideas at the same time in the same relationship cannot be both be true Something cannot be A and not A at the same time and in the same relationship
Contradictions occur when the living from one cosm mix with the unliving axioms of another cosm If a person tries something that is above and beyond the axiom limits of the realm they are in a contradiction check must be made A character uses a minute amount of possibility energy to bend reality There are different types of contraditions: Zero Case: If an alien object has an axiom level equal to or below the character and the land, the contradition is overlooked One Case: If the object's axiom is greater than the character or the land (but not both) than disconnection only occurs on a roll of 1 Four Case: If the object's axiom level is higher than both the land and the character then a disconnection occurs on a roll of 1-4 Long-Range Contradition: When an object's effect goes beyond contact of the character (such as a grenade or a generator to power a campsite) then the stormer must generate a total with his reality skill to fight the existing axiom level
the speech act of contradicting someone; "he spoke as if he thought his claims were immune to contradiction" (logic) a statement that is necessarily false; "the statement `he is brave and he is not brave' is a contradiction" opposition between two conflicting forces or ideas
Genus: Relationship between two ideas Differentia: Both the ideas can not be true because each necessitates the falsity of the other Comment: Contradictions, by definition, do not exist
If you describe an aspect of a situation as a contradiction, you mean that it is completely different from other aspects, and so makes the situation confused or difficult to understand. The performance seemed to me unpardonable, a contradiction of all that the Olympics is supposed to be The militants see no contradiction in using violence to bring about a religious state
A contradiction occurs when one asserts two mutually exclusive propositions, such as, "Abortion is wrong and abortion is not wrong " Since a claim and its contradictory cannot both be true, one of them must be false Few people will assert an outright contradiction, but one may fall into an inconsistency
statements or arguments related to a given point which are in direct opposition to one another
(1) The conjunction of any proposition and its negation, (2) in truth-functional propositional logic, the negation of any tautology, hence any proposition that is false in every row of its truth table or in every interpretation See contingency; tautology
Direct opposition or repugnancy; inconsistency; incongruity or contrariety; one who, or that which, is inconsistent
a conjunction of a proposition and its negation, which, according to the principle of non-contradiction, cannot be true Aristotle pointed out the dangers of accepting contradictions Except in some specially designed logics, anything can follow from a contradiction
One of the basic laws of logic which says that "A cannot be non-A " Any two propositions, theories, ideas, beings, substances, conditions, events, etc are said to be contradictory when to affirm one is to deny the other, or to deny one is to affirm the other Both cannot be affirmed, and each mutually excludes the other For example, to affirm, "I do not exist" is contradictory, self-refuting, because one must exist to say "I do not exist " Another example: To affirm that no knowledge is possible is contradictory, since one must know enough to know that whatever one possesses that appears to be knowledge is not actually knowledge; but in "knowing" that state of affairs, one has just contradicted the affirmation itself
(logic) a statement that is necessarily false; "the statement `he is brave and he is not brave' is a contradiction"
magic hath been publically professed in former times, in Salamanca, Cracovia, and other places, though after censured by several universities, and now generally contradicted, though practised by some still .
A proof of the following sort (1): It is desired to prove A, so assume that A is not true, and derive a contradiction from this assumption. From this it follows that "not A" implies falsity, in other words "not not A" is true. From the law of double negation, it follows that A is true. Also, a proof of the following sort (2): It is desired to prove "not A", so assume that A is true, and derive a contradiction. From this it follows that A implies falsity, in other words "not A". Both sorts of proof are valid in classical logic but only the second sort is valid in intuitionistic logic.http: //plato.stanford.edu/entries/logic-intuitionistic/
If you contradict someone, you say that what they have just said is wrong, or suggest that it is wrong by saying something different. She dared not contradict him His comments appeared to contradict remarks made earlier in the day by the chairman He often talks in circles, frequently contradicting himself and often ends up saying nothing
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