Philosophy Dictionary of Arguments

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 Axioms - Philosophy Dictionary of Arguments
Axiom: principle or rule for linking elements of a theory that is not proven within the theory. It is assumed that axioms are true and evident. Adding or eliminating axioms turns a system into another system. Accordingly, more or less statements can be constructed or derived in the new system. See also axiom systems, systems, strength of theories, proofs, provability.
Annotation: The above characterizations of concepts are neither definitions nor exhausting presentations of problems related to them. Instead, they are intended to give a short introduction to the contributions below. – Lexicon of Arguments.
Author Item    More concepts for author
Bigelow, John Axioms   Bigelow, John
Brentano, Franz Axioms   Brentano, Franz
Cresswell, Maxwell J. Axioms   Cresswell, Maxwell J.
Dedekind, Richard Axioms   Dedekind, Richard
Duhem, Pierre Axioms   Duhem, Pierre
d’Abro, A. Axioms   d’Abro, A.
Einstein, Albert Axioms   Einstein, Albert
Field, Hartry Axioms   Field, Hartry
Genz, Hennig Axioms   Genz, Hennig
Gödel, Kurt Axioms   Gödel, Kurt
Hacking, Ian Axioms   Hacking, Ian
Hilbert, David Axioms   Hilbert, David
Kripke, Saul A. Axioms   Kripke, Saul A.
Leeds, Stephen Axioms   Leeds, Stephen
Leibniz, G.W. Axioms   Leibniz, G.W.
Lukasiewicz, Jan Axioms   Lukasiewicz, Jan
Schurz, Gerhard Axioms   Schurz, Gerhard
Strawson, Peter F. Axioms   Strawson, Peter F.
Tarski, Alfred Axioms   Tarski, Alfred
Waismann, Friedrich Axioms   Waismann, Friedrich
Zermelo, Ernst Axioms   Zermelo, Ernst

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