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(TCOs 1 & 2) In Chapter 2, we learned how to recognize the main parts of an argument. An argument always has two parts:

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(TCOs 1 & 2) In Chapter 2, we learned how to recognize the main parts of an argument. An argument always has two parts:

(TCOs 1 & 2) In Chapter 2, we learned how to recognize the main parts of an argument. A characteristic of the premise part of a deductive argument is

(TCOs 1 & 2) In Chapter 2, learned the meaning of Artistotle’s three modes of persuasions. Logos is the mode of persuasion that

(TCOs 1 & 3) In Chapter 3, we learned the meaning and purpose of different kinds of definitions. A precising definition is one that

(TCOs 1 & 3) In Chapter 3, we learned how to recognize and clarify certain kinds of ambiguity. Consider the following example.
“Volunteer help requested: Come prepared to lift heavy equipment with construction helmet and work overalls.”
 
How would you rewrite the following claim to remedy problems of ambiguity? Do not assume that common sense by itself solves the problem.

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