the methodical process of logical reasoning; "I can't follow your line of reasoning"
An argument in which the premises strongly support the conclusion; that is, the premises make it reasonable to believe the conclusion.
Reasoning to support of the reality of the Aither based on the No-reducibility to the Matter of its characteristics.
A set of premises and a conclusion. Each given statement is a premise. The statement that is arrived at through reasoning is called the conclusion. An argument is valid if the conclusion has been arrived at through accepted forms of reasoning (Lesson 14.3).
In logic, an argument is an attempt to demonstrate the truth of an assertion called a conclusion, based on the truth of a set of assertions called premises. The process of demonstration of deductive (see also deduction) and inductive reasoning shapes the argument, and presumes some kind of communication, which could be part of a written text, a speech or a conversation.