# Predicate

Keyword: Predicate

 Dictionary Entry | Posted 13/03/2018 Quote from "P of L" A dicisign is a sign whose proper interpretant represents the object of the sign to be different from the sign itself, but ignores the distinction between the sign and its interpretant.... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 06/03/2018 Quote from "Division III. Substantial Study of Logic. Chapter VI. The Essence of Reasoning" Because every speech must contain two elements one indicative, the other symbolic, there is a logical foundation for the separation of a proposition into a subject and predicate. The subject is... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 07/03/2016 Quote from "The Fourth Curiosity" When a blank form is such that the result of determining each blank in it to express a proper name is to reconvert it into a proposition, however silly, that blank form is... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 12/11/2015 Quote from "New Elements (Kaina stoiceia)" If a sign, B, only signifies characters that are elements (or the whole) of the meaning of another sign, A, then B is said to be a predicate... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 13/10/2015 Quote from "Pragmatism" A predicate may be described as a blank form of proposition from which when each blank has been filled with a proper name, a proposition, or assertion, however nonsensical... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 12/01/2015 Quote from "Prolegomena to an Apology for Pragmaticism" An ordinary Proposition ingeniously contrives to convey novel information through Signs whose significance depends entirely on the interpreter’s familiarity with them; and this it does by means of... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 12/01/2015 Quote from "Logical Tracts. No. 2. On Existential Graphs, Euler's Diagrams, and Logical Algebra" Let a heavy dot or dash be used in place of a noun which has been erased from a proposition. A blank form of proposition produced by such erasures as can be filled, each... preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 12/01/2015 Quote from "Minute Logic: Chapter I. Intended Characters of this Treatise" That which remains of a Proposition after removal of its Subject is a Term (a rhema) called its Predicate. preview Dictionary Entry | Posted 12/01/2015 Quote from "Predicate" In any proposition, i.e., any statement which must be true or false, let some parts be struck out so that the remnant is not a proposition, but is such that it becomes a... preview Manuscript | Posted 05/05/2013 Peirce, Charles S. (1893-1895 [c.]). Division III. Substantial Study of Logic. Chapter VI. The Essence of Reasoning. MS [R] 409 From the Robin Catalogue: A. MS., G-1893-5, pp. 85-141 (pp. sog, 130 missing), with 8 pp. of variants. Published, in part, as 4.53-56 (but not all of 56) and 4.61-79 (... preview Manuscript | Posted 27/01/2013 Peirce, Charles S. (1895). Short Logic: Chapter I. Of Reasoning in General. MS [R] 595 Robin Catalogue: A. MS., G-c.1893-3, pp. 1-32, 33-38; plus 14 pp. of variants. Selections published as follows: 2.286-291 (pp. 6-13); 2.295-296 (pp. 14-16); 2.435-443 (pp. 23-29... preview