## What is the difference between inclusive disjunction and exclusive disjunction?

The disjunction of two propositions, p or q, is represented in logic by p ∨ q. This is evaluated as true if both p and q are true, and is called inclusive disjunction (‘vel’). A different notion, **exclusive disjunction, is defined true only when exactly one of p, q is true, and as false if they are both true**.

## What is the rule of constructive dilemma?

Constructive dilemma is a valid rule of inference of propositional logic. It is the inference that, **if P implies Q and R implies S and either P or R is true, then either Q or S has to be true**.

## What is an inclusive disjunction in logic?

Definition of inclusive disjunction

: **a complex sentence in logic that is true when either or both of its constituent propositions are true** — see Truth Table.

## What is the difference between constructive dilemma and destructive dilemma?

The destructive dilemma is similar in form to the constructive dilemma, but **the second premise, instead of affirming the truth of the one of the antecedents, denies one of the consequents**. The conclusion, which follows validly from two modus tollens steps, results in the denial of at least one of the antecedents.

## What is a constructive dilemma in logic?

*Known as the constructive dilemma. This one is a little bit more complicated than previous rules of inference we've seen because it involves. Three three premises we have two implications to start off*

## Is constructive dilemma an Implicational rule?

Quote:

*Basically what we're doing is we are conjoining two implications and then taking a disjunction of the antecedents.*

## What is the difference between inclusive and exclusive?

Inclusive often means to be taken in, to include. Exclusive is many times means pushing something out of some sort of group, thus creating an element of specialness because of restricted entrance. **Being inclusive is typically the opposite of being exclusive**.

## Is or in logic inclusive or exclusive?

The reason this confuses students is that sometimes when we say “or” in everyday conversation we mean p is true or q is true, but p and q are not both true. (For example, “the door is open or the door is closed.”) This brings to mind the logical operation exclusive or, “XOR” (**the usual “or” is inclusive or**).