Philosophy Dictionary of ArgumentsHome  
 
Truth Values  Philosophy Dictionary of Arguments  
Truth value: The truth value is that what is attributed to a statement or an interpreted logical formula with regard to whether it is true or false. In classical logic, there are two truth values, true and false. In multivalued logics there can be three to infinitely many truth values. In the latter case, these are often regarded as probabilities. For trivalent logics, the third value is often "indeterminate", "neither true nor false" or "neither proved nor disproved". See also negation, strong negation, weak negation, intuitionism, probability, fuzzy logic, extensionality. _____________ 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  

Dummett, Michael E.  Truth Values  Dummett, Michael E.  
Frege, Gottlob  Truth Values  Frege, Gottlob  
McDowell, John  Truth Values  McDowell, John  
Peacocke, Christopher  Truth Values  Peacocke, Christopher  
Prior, Arthur N.  Truth Values  Prior, Arthur  
Quine, W.V.O.  Truth Values  Quine, Willard Van Orman  
Schiffer, Stephen  Truth Values  Schiffer, Stephen  
Tugendhat, E.  Truth Values  Tugendhat, E.  
Wright, Crispin  Truth Values  Wright, Crispin  
