from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of logic.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See logic.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The science or principles of logic.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
In the distant future, a few centuries after a big societal revolution and the war against the thinking machines, the science and business of bio/logics is what keeps the world turning.
This approach was natural in the context of the “term logics” that were dominant until the nineteenth century.
˜Living together and living apart: on the interactions between mathematics and logics from the French Revolution to the First World War™, South African journal of philosophy, 7/2: 73 “ 82.
Finally, generalizing the idea that there are forms of judgment with assertions as proper parts, there has been a development of so-called logics of assertion, and even more generally, illocutionary logic, with complex speech act types, having themselves speech act types as proper parts.
We read them in one serial order or another, class them in this way or in that, treat one or the other as more fundamental, until our beliefs about them form those bodies of truth known as logics, geometries, or arithmetics, in each and all of which the form and order in which the whole is cast is flagrantly man-made.
All of these things have but two connecting 'logics'.
Most damagingly they meekly accepted the economistic logics that drove the auditing of productivity and were naive enough to believe that the introduction of fees would supplement, not replace, state funding.
The GOP can lead the free world with mouth or bombs without reasonable logics.
Or perhaps more flexible ontology languages built over paraconsistent logics?
Computationally, it was necessary to descend to the primordial soup of logics, towards distributed information processing rather than centralized procedural formats, resulting in more resilience.