the fallacy of inferring that a property of the whole is also a property of parts or members of the whole (opposed to ).
- Fallacy of many questions
noun 1. (logic) the rhetorical trick of asking a question that cannot be answered without admitting a presupposition that may be false, as have you stopped beating your wife?
[fair-ee-slip-er] /ˈfɛər iˌslɪp ər/ noun 1. (def 2).
noun 1. any member of the crustacean order Anostraca, characterized by an elongate trunk with more than 20 segments and the absence of a carapace, typically found swimming ventral side up in fresh water. noun 1. any small freshwater branchiopod crustacean of the genera Chirocephalus, Artemia, etc, having a transparent body with many appendages and […]
noun 1. any of numerous mushrooms of meadows and open woods, especially the well-known Marasmius oreades, that spread in rings originating from mycelial growth: formerly supposed to mark the paths laid by dancing fairies. noun 1. a ring of dark luxuriant vegetation in grassy ground corresponding to the edge of an underground fungal mycelium: popularly […]