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The answer ARGUMENT has 90 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
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The word ARGUMENT is VALID in some board games. Check ARGUMENT in word games in Scrabble, Words With Friends, see scores, anagrams etc.
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Definitions of argument in various dictionaries:
noun - a fact or assertion offered as evidence that something is true
noun - a contentious speech act
noun - a discussion in which reasons are advanced for and against some proposition or proposal
Word Research / Anagrams and more ...
Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Possible Crossword Clues|
|War of words|
|It's debatable if it could make you grand, in short, in a silver setting|
|Debate or dispute|
|'Debate, row (8)'|
|Possible Dictionary Clues|
|another term for|
|a reason or set of reasons given in support of an idea, action or theory.|
|an exchange of diverging or opposite views, typically a heated or angry one.|
|A summary of the subject matter of a book.|
|Any of the noun phrases in a clause that are related directly to the verb, typically the subject, direct object, and indirect object.|
|An independent variable associated with a function or proposition and determining its value. For example, in the expression y F(x, x), the arguments of the function F are x and x, and the value is y.|
|A reason or set of reasons given in support of an idea, action or theory.|
|An exchange of diverging or opposite views, typically a heated or angry one.|
|a contentious speech act a dispute where there is strong disagreement|
|a discussion in which reasons are advanced for and against some proposition or proposal|
In logic and philosophy, an argument is a series of statements typically used to persuade someone of something or to present reasons for accepting a conclusion. The general form of an argument in a natural language is that of premises (variously propositions, statements or sentences) in support of a claim: the conclusion. The structure of some arguments can also be set out in a formal language, and formally defined "arguments" can be made independently of natural language arguments, as in math, logic, and computer science.|
* In a typical deductive argument, the premises guarantee the truth of the conclusion, while in an inductive argument, they are thought to provide reasons supporting the conclusion's probable truth. The standards for evaluating non-deductive arguments may rest on different or additional criteria than truth, for example, the persuasiveness of so-called "indispensability claims" in transcendental arguments, the quality of hypotheses in retroduction, or even the disclosur