# Deduction Sentence Examples

- More important is his
**deduction**of equivalent weights, i.e. - This
**deduction**is not in fact true. - During the last two centuries
**deduction**has gone steadily out, and psychology come in. - Thus in the Rechtslehre and Sittenlehre, the multiplicity of egos is deduced, and with this
**deduction**the first form of the Wissenschaftslehre appeared to end. - An instantaneous
**deduction**from the relation w= 2 n0 is that forms of uneven orders possess only invariants of even degree in the coefficients. - The
**deduction**of the formula tab, where a and b are numbers, should be regarded as a later step. - But there is another species of
**deduction**which, as Cliffe Leslie has shown, seriously tainted the philosophy of Smith - in which the premises are not facts ascertained by observation, but the a priori assumptions which we found in the physiocrats. - For a Frenchman that
**deduction**was indubitable. - Generally, we may say that algebraic reasoning in reference to equations consists in the alteration of the form of a statement rather than in the
**deduction**of a new statement; i.e. - As a rule the basis of calculation was 100 rupees from every ten houses, with a To%
**deduction**for those exempted by custom. - A frequent
**deduction**from the theory of the indivisibility of sovereignty is that there cannot be double allegiance; in other words, no one can be the subject of two states. - After every
**deduction**it remains true that no contemporary showed equal genius as a colonial statesman, or in this 'department rendered equal service to his country. - As the amount of ash varies very considerably in different coals, and stands in no relation to the proportion of the other constituents, it is necessary in forming a chemical classification to compute the results of analysis after
**deduction**of the ash and hygroscopic water. - Only in the sphere of practical reason, where the intelligible nature prescribed to itself its own laws, was there the possibility of systematic
**deduction**from a single principle. - The " Logic " of Hegel is merely the continuation of Kant's "
**Deduction**" of the categories and ideas of the reason which has generally been recognized as the soberest of attempts to set forth the presuppositions which underlie all experience. - Another
**deduction**from the same proposition is that any corporation or private body which appears to exercise sovereign powers together with the state does so only by delegation. - The conclusion that each element had a definite atomic weight, peculiar to it, was the new idea that made his speculations fruitful, because it allowed of quantitative
**deduction**and verification. - And it is in guaranteeing the veracity of our clear and distinct conceptions that the value of his
**deduction**of God seems in his own estimate to rest. - It is proportional, and is collected by
**deduction**from salaries and pensions paid to servants of the state, where it is assessed on three-eighths of the income, and from interest on consolidated stock, where it is assessed on the whole amount; and by register in the cases of private individuals, who pay on three-fourths of their income, professional men, capitalists or manufacturers, who pay on one-half or nine-twentieths of their income. - When, however, he had succeeded in extracting from the sources a general idea that seemed to him clear and simple, he attached himself to it as if to the truth itself, employing dialectic of the most penetrating, subtle and even paradoxical character in his
**deduction**of the logical consequences. - This
**deduction**harmonized the observations of Andrews and of Hess previously alluded to, and also accounted satisfactorily for the Law of Thermoneutrality. - In the East, mysticism is not so much a specific phenomenon as a natural
**deduction**from the dominant philosophic systems, and the normal expression of religious feeling in the lands in which it appears. - The transcendental
**deduction**, or proof from the possibility of experience in general, which forms the vital centre of the Kantian scheme, is wanting in Reid; or, at all events, if the spirit of the proof is occasionally present, it is nowhere adequately developed. - When he wrote his Logic he had learned from Comte that the a posteriori method - in the form which he chose to call "inverse
**deduction**" - was the only mode of arriving at truth in general sociology; and his admission of this at once renders the essay obsolete. - This generalization was of great value inasmuch as it permitted the
**deduction**of the atomic weight of a non-gasifiable element from a study of the densities of its gasifiable compounds. - We have seen how its utilization in the " structure theory " permitted great clarification, and attempts were not wanting for the
**deduction**of analogies or a periodicity between elements. - But on the assumption that "mathematics" is to denote a science well marked out by its subject matter and its methods from other topics of thought, and that at least it is to include all topics habitually assigned to it, there is now no option but to employ "mathematics" in the general sense' of the "science concerned with the logical
**deduction**of consequences from the general premisses of all reasoning." - The foregoing account of the nature of mathematics necessitates a strict
**deduction**of the general properties ' The first unqualified explicit statement of part of this definition seems to be by B. - When once the fixed conditions which any hypothetical group of entities are to satisfy have been precisely formulated, the
**deduction**of the further propositions, which also will hold respecting them, can proceed in complete independence of the question as to whether or no any such group of entities can be found in the world of phenomena. - Mechanics (including dynamical astronomy) is that subject among those traditionally classed as "applied" which has been most completely transfused by mathematics - that is to say, which is studied with the deductive spirit of the pure mathematician, and not with the covert inductive intention overlaid with the superficial forms of
**deduction**, characteristic of the applied mathematician. - Four-fifths of the net product of the revenues, after
**deduction**of the first charge of £T590,000, was to be applied.to the service of the interest on the new reduced debt, and provided that the four-fifths were sufficient to allow the distribution of 1% interest, one-fifth was to be devoted to sinking fund; but this latter fifth was to be reduced, if necessary, by an amount sufficient to maintain the rate of interest at i %. - On the gross products of mines of vein formation, and from Io% to 20% on those of mines of deposit formation; the percentages are calculated on the value of the mineral after
**deduction**of freight, &c. to Europe and of treatment. - In one case the hysteresis loss per cubic centimetre per cycle was 16,100 ergs for B =1 5,900, and only 1200 ergs for B = 20,200, the highest induction obtained in the experiment; possibly it would have vanished before B had reached 21,000.2 These experiments prove that actual friction must be almost entirely absent, and, as Baily remarks, the agreement of the results with the previously suggested
**deduction**affords a strong verification of Ewing's form of the molecular theory. - The susceptibility is therefore constant and independent of the field, while its negative sign indicates that the substance is diamagnetic. There being no resistance, the induced current will continue to circulate 1 This
**deduction**from Ewing's theory appears to have been first suggested by J. - Thus a universal science of matter and motion was derived, by an unbroken sequence of
**deduction**, from one radical principle; and analytical mechanics assumed the clear and complete form of logical perfection which it now wears. - Amongst the brilliant group of mathematicians whose magnanimous rivalry contributed to accomplish the task of generalization and
**deduction**reserved for the 18th century, Lagrange occupies an eminent place. - This theological
**deduction**from his doctrine drew upon Roscellinus the polemic of his most celebrated opponent, Anselm of Canterbury (1033-1109). - If therefore we choose a quantity e such that log e I o X X= I, log i oe = X, which gives (by more accurate calculation) e=2.71828..., we shall have lim(loge(I+0))}/0=I, and conversely 'lim' {ex+0 - e x } 143= The
**deduction**of the expansions log e (' +x) = x - Zx 2 + 3x 3 - ..., e x = I +.x+x2/2!+x3/3!-}-..., is then more simply obtained by the differential calculus than by ordinary algebraic methods. - We may generalize these statements in the following theorem, which is an important
**deduction**from a wider theorem due to G. - All units of thought) are (1) analysable only by abstraction, and (2) are compound of
**deduction**and induction, i.e. - The parts of the Critique of Pure Reason, more particularly the "
**Deduction**of the Categories " in which this theory is worked out, may be said to have laid the foundation of modern idealism - " articulum stantis aut cadentis dectrinae." - The formula is a
**deduction**from a general formula, considered later (§ 58), and may be verified in various ways. - Per standard ounce troy, no
**deduction**being made for wastage, seigniorage, the purchase of alloy metal, or the expense of manufacture. - Modern theory accepts the
**deduction**, but ascribes the momentum to the revolving ions in the molecules of matter traversed by the light; for the magneto-optic effect is present only in material media. - That Smith does, however, largely employ the deductive method is certain; and that method is legitimate when the premises from which the
**deduction**sets out are known universal facts of human nature and properties of external objects. - Money, "the great wheel of circulation," is altogether different from the goods which are circulated by means of it; it is a costly instrument by means of which all that each individual receives is distributed to him; and the expenditure required, first to provide it, and afterwards to maintain it, is a
**deduction**from the net revenue of the society. - The resemblance, however, is not sufficiently close to warrant the
**deduction**that either the Gospel of the Egyptians or the Gospel from which the citation in 2 Clement is taken (if these two are distinct) is the source from which our fragment is derived. - From 1796 date the Briefe Ã¼ber Dogmatismus and Kriticismus, an admirably written critique of the ultimate issues of the Kantian system; from 1797 the essay entitled Neue
**Deduction**des Naturrechts, which to some extent anticipated Fichte's treatment in the Grundlage des Naturrechts, published in 1796, but not before Schelling's essay had been received by the editors of the Journal.' - A further
**deduction**from the principle of continuity follows by considering the intersections of concentric circles. - 1, Ioo b 21-23); and in that it is not like science a
**deduction**from true and primary principles of a definite subject to true consequences, but a**deduction**from opinion to opinion, which may be true or false. - He heard what they said, but did not understand the meaning of the words and made no kind of
**deduction**from or application of them. - The discovery of this law is due to Dalton; it is a direct
**deduction**from his atomic theory. - A small
**deduction**should be made from this apparent increase to allow for a changed system of classification. - The middle element alone contributes without
**deduction**; the effect of every other must be found by introduction of a resolving factor, equal to cos 0, if 0 represent the difference of phase between this element and the resultant. - To some extent, we have this in the form of high taxes on cigarettes, which are seen to have negative externalities, and a home interest
**deduction**on income taxes, as home ownership is viewed as having positive social good. - This something was a most subtle spiritual
**deduction**from a conversation with Karataev the day before. - See how good I am at
**deduction**now that I'm married to an ex-detective?