• L’argumentation a pour but de convaincre, et donc de faire agir une personne.
  • Une argumentation est composée d'une conclusion et d'un ou plusieurs « éléments de preuve »,
  • l'art de démontrer (on s'appuie sur des faits, des preuves, une loi incontestable),
  • NomPLargumentsSUF-ment
    1. A fact or statement used to support a proposition; a reason.
      1. A verbal dispute; a quarrel.
        1. A process of reasoning.
          1. (philosophy, logic) A series of propositions organized so that the final proposition is a conclusion which is intended to follow logically from the preceding propositions, which function as premises.
            1.    Consider the argument:    15) I am hungry; therefore I am hungry. Intuitively this should count as valid. But suppose we thought of the components of arguments as sentences, and suppose we imagine the context shifting between the utterance of the premise and the utterance of the conclusion. Suppose you are hungry and utter the premise, and I am not hungry and utter the conclusion. Then we would have a true premise and a false conclusion, so the argument would not be valid. Clearly we need to avoid such problems, and introducing the notion of a proposition, in the style of this section, is one way of doing so.
          2. (mathematics) The independent variable of a function.
            1. (programming) A value, or reference to a value, passed to a function.
              1. (programming) A parameter in a function definition; an actual parameter, as opposed to a formal parameter.
                1. (linguistics) Any of the phrases that bears a syntactic connection to the verb of a clause.
                  1. (astronomy) The quantity on which another quantity in a table depends.
                    1. The altitude is the argument of the refraction.
                  2. The subject matter of a discourse, writing, or artistic representation; theme or topic; also, an abstract or summary, as of the contents of a book, chapter, poem.
                    1. Matter for question; business in hand.
                    2. Plus d'exemples
                      1. Utilisé au milieu de la phrase
                        • Thus, the first argument gives us no reason to think worlds unindividuated by times.
                        • It makes sure that the field name argument is not empty, and that the field specified there is an actual existing field in the class which declares the method decorated with this attribute.
                        • While those folks are caught up in theological arguments about LISP versus PROLOG, [ …]
                      2. Utilisé dans la fin de la phrase
                        • I had no idea that one simple comment would set off such a huge argument.
                        • You need to patch things up with your sister after that horrible argument.
                        • The advocate plans to anticipate a part of her argument.

                    Meaning of argument for the defined word.

                    Grammaticalement, ce mot "argument" est un nom, plus spécifiquement, un noms dénombrable.
                    • Partie du discours Hiérarchie
                      1. Noms
                        • Noms Dénombrable
                      Difficulté: Niveau 1
                      Facile     ➨     Difficile
                      Définition: Niveau 9
                      Précis    ➨     Polyvalent
                      Liens Connexes:
                      1. fr argument
                      2. fr arguments
                      3. en arguments
                      4. en argumentative
                      5. fr argumentative