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⚾ | Seiya Suzuki is “equivalent” to an outfielder with 3% 30 shots and 100 RBIs this season.


Photo Hiroshima/Seiya Suzuki [Photo: Yuji Arakawa]

Seiya Suzuki is "equivalent" to an outfielder with 3% 30 shots and 100 RBIs this season.

 
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And, Nick Castellanos, Nelson Cruz, Clayton Kershaw, Marcus Stroman, Seiya Suzuki are listed in "Tier 2".
 

Yusei Kikuchi of FA from Mariners made a major transfer from Hiroshima to "Group 4" using the posting system ... → Continue reading

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Straumann

Straumann(British: straw man) Is議論In, it refers to the false argument of distorting and quoting the other party's claim and refuting the distorted claim, or the distorted fictitious claim itself.[1].Straw man method,Straw doll theory,Scarecrow reasoning(Scarecrow reasoning).

Etymology

The etymology is unknown.Figurative usage seems to be easily defeatedStraw doll,dummy,ScarecrowSuggest such[2]..アメリカではIn the United StatesPolitical CorrectnessFrom this point of view, we may paraphrase "straw man" which literally means "straw man" and use "straw person" which means "straw man" regardless of gender.[3].

Overview

It is easy to refute a part of the other person's opinion if you misunderstand it, distort it without quoting it correctly, or take only a part and interpret it exaggeratedly.In this case, the counterargument seems valid at first glance from the perspective of a third party, and may be used as an effective technique in persuading people.This is a reasoningSubstitution of issuesIf you do it unconsciously, it will be an demonstrative error (Informal error), But if it is done intentionally, it will besophistry.

often,Emotional argument,Cherry pickingUsed with other errors such as.It is called quoting the other party's remarks ignoring the original context and presenting them to give an impression different from the original meaning, but if criticized based on quote mining, this is also a kind of straw man.Also,ethicsA type of straw doll theory that is often used in situations such as deterring problematic acts.Slippery slope theory[4]There is. The argument is that if you step into the act of A, similar acts will be performed in a chain, and eventually you will be in a catastrophic situation, so you should not do A in the first place.[3].

Mass mediaEven in the case of, he does not fully cover the counter-opinions, and often incorporates his own interpretations of the counterarguments into the press in the form of both theories.[Source required]

Reasoning

  1. Distort the opinion expressed by the other party, or take out and interpret only a part of it, and say it back as if the other party had said it.
  2. Furthermore, by quoting the remarks, he creates a theory that cannot be denied at first glance and reinforces the legitimacy of his remarks.
  3. Bring up an incomplete advocacy opinion that is in line with the other party's opinion, and make it appear that sufficient assertions and rebuttals have been made.
  4. From the remarks, we take out problems and ideas that seem to be related, and blame the other party's opinion as a symbol of this.

Simple example

A: I have childrenOn the roadI think it's dangerous to play.

B:I do not think so.Because the childOutdoorsBecause it's good to play. Mr. A has a childStay home all dayBut is that really the right parenting?

Implicitly inducing "road = outdoor" to mentioning only "road", and over-expanding the unspoken element of "if you think it is dangerous, keep it in your house" I'm interpreting.

X: I have a rainy dayHateIt is.

Y: If it rainsIf it doesn't rainDrought will wither crops, dams will be depleted and we will all starve, but Mr. X will still be raining, etc.Better to be goneIs it said?

He interprets X's feelings as a private person as a matter of necessity, and further expands the unspoken element of "If you don't like it, you should get rid of it."

Source

[How to use footnotes]
  1. ^ Downes, Stephen. “The Logical Fallacies". 2016/1/13Browse.
  2. ^ Damer, T. Edward (1995). Attacking Faulty Reasoning: A Practical Guide to Fallacy-Free Arguments. Wadsworth. Pp. 157–159 
  3. ^ a b Hidenobu Kozai "Fix logical illness! : Sophism as a prescription "Chikuma Shobo <Chikuma Shinsho> 2009 ISBN 978-4-480-06516-2 pp. 97-104.
  4. ^ British: slippery slope

References

  • Pirie, Madsen (2007). How to Win Every Argument: The Use and Abuse of Logic. UK: Continuum International Publishing Group. ISBN 978-0-8264-9894-6 

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