VS.

Logic vs. Religion

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Logicadjective

logical

Religionnoun

(uncountable) The belief in a reality beyond what is perceptible by the senses, and the practices associated with this belief.

‘My brother tends to value religion, but my sister not as much.’;

Logicnoun

(uncountable) A method of human thought that involves thinking in a linear, step-by-step manner about how a problem can be solved. Logic is the basis of many principles including the scientific method.

Religionnoun

(countable) A particular system of such belief, and the rituals and practices proper to it.

‘Islam is a major religion in parts of Asia and Africa.’; ‘Eckankar is a new religion but Zoroastrianism is an old religion.’;

Logicnoun

The study of the principles and criteria of valid inference and demonstration.

Religionnoun

(uncountable) The way of life committed to by monks and nuns.

‘The monk entered religion when he was 20 years of age.’;

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Logicnoun

The mathematical study of relationships between rigorously defined concepts and of mathematical proof of statements.

Religionnoun

(countable) Any practice to which someone or some group is seriously devoted.

‘At this point, Star Trek has really become a religion.’;

Logicnoun

A formal or informal language together with a deductive system or a model-theoretic semantics.

Religionnoun

Faithfulness to a given principle; conscientiousness.

Logicnoun

(uncountable) Any system of thought, whether rigorous and productive or not, especially one associated with a particular person.

‘It's hard to work out his system of logic.’;

Religionverb

Engage in religious practice.

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Logicnoun

(uncountable) The part of a system (usually electronic) that performs the boolean logic operations, short for logic gates or logic circuit.

‘Fred is designing the logic for the new controller.’;

Religionverb

Indoctrinate into a specific religion.

Logicverb

To engage in excessive or inappropriate application of logic.

Religionverb

To make sacred or symbolic; sanctify.

Logicverb

(transitive) To apply logical reasoning to.

Religionnoun

The outward act or form by which men indicate their recognition of the existence of a god or of gods having power over their destiny, to whom obedience, service, and honor are due; the feeling or expression of human love, fear, or awe of some superhuman and overruling power, whether by profession of belief, by observance of rites and ceremonies, or by the conduct of life; a system of faith and worship; a manifestation of piety; as, ethical religions; monotheistic religions; natural religion; revealed religion; the religion of the Jews; the religion of idol worshipers.

‘An orderly life so far as others are able to observe us is now and then produced by prudential motives or by dint of habit; but without seriousness there can be no religious principle at the bottom, no course of conduct from religious motives; in a word, there can be no religion.’; ‘Religion [was] not, as too often now, used as equivalent for godliness; but . . . it expressed the outer form and embodiment which the inward spirit of a true or a false devotion assumed.’; ‘Religions, by which are meant the modes of divine worship proper to different tribes, nations, or communities, and based on the belief held in common by the members of them severally. . . . There is no living religion without something like a doctrine. On the other hand, a doctrine, however elaborate, does not constitute a religion.’; ‘Religion . . . means the conscious relation between man and God, and the expression of that relation in human conduct.’; ‘After the most straitest sect of our religion I lived a Pharisee.’; ‘The image of a brute, adornedWith gay religions full of pomp and gold.’;

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Logicverb

(transitive) To overcome by logical argument.

Religionnoun

Specifically, conformity in faith and life to the precepts inculcated in the Bible, respecting the conduct of life and duty toward God and man; the Christian faith and practice.

‘Let us with caution indulge the supposition that morality can be maintained without religion.’; ‘Religion will attend you . . . as a pleasant and useful companion in every proper place, and every temperate occupation of life.’;

Logicnoun

The science or art of exact reasoning, or of pure and formal thought, or of the laws according to which the processes of pure thinking should be conducted; the science of the formation and application of general notions; the science of generalization, judgment, classification, reasoning, and systematic arrangement; the science of correct reasoning.

‘Logic is the science of the laws of thought, as thought; that is, of the necessary conditions to which thought, considered in itself, is subject.’;

Religionnoun

A monastic or religious order subject to a regulated mode of life; the religious state; as, to enter religion.

‘A good man was there of religion.’;

Logicnoun

A treatise on logic; as, Mill's Logic.

Religionnoun

Strictness of fidelity in conforming to any practice, as if it were an enjoined rule of conduct.

‘Those parts of pleading which in ancient times might perhaps be material, but at this time are become only mere styles and forms, are still continued with much religion.’;

Logicnoun

correct reasoning; as, I can't see any logic in his argument; also, sound judgment; as, the logic of surrender was uncontestable.

Religionnoun

a strong belief in a supernatural power or powers that control human destiny;

‘he lost his faith but not his morality’;

Logicnoun

The path of reasoning used in any specific argument; as, his logic was irrefutable.

Religionnoun

institution to express belief in a divine power;

‘he was raised in the Baptist religion’; ‘a member of his own faith contradicted him’;

Logicnoun

A function of an electrical circuit (called a gate) that mimics certain elementary binary logical operations on electrical signals, such as AND, OR, or NOT; as, a logic circuit; the arithmetic and logic unit.

Religion

Religion is a social-cultural system of designated behaviors and practices, morals, beliefs, worldviews, texts, sanctified places, prophecies, ethics, or organizations, that relates humanity to supernatural, transcendental, and spiritual elements; however, there is no scholarly consensus over what precisely constitutes a religion.Different religions may or may not contain various elements ranging from the divine, sacred things, faith, a supernatural being or supernatural beings or . Religious practices may include rituals, sermons, commemoration or veneration (of deities and/or saints), sacrifices, festivals, feasts, trances, initiations, funerary services, matrimonial services, meditation, prayer, music, art, dance, public service, or other aspects of human culture.

‘some sort of ultimacy and transcendence that will provide norms and power for the rest of life’;

Logicnoun

the branch of philosophy that analyzes inference

Logicnoun

reasoned and reasonable judgment;

‘it made a certain kind of logic’;

Logicnoun

the principles that guide reasoning within a given field or situation;

‘economic logic requires it’; ‘by the logic of war’;

Logicnoun

a system of reasoning

Logic

Logic (from Greek: λογική, logikḗ, 'possessed of reason, intellectual, dialectical, argumentative') is the systematic study of valid rules of inference, i.e. the relations that lead to the acceptance of one proposition (the conclusion) on the basis of a set of other propositions (premises).

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