When one considers C3, though, acceptance reveals yet another aspect, different from those exhibited in both assertional and suppositional
The fantastical, suppositional
creation of Laura Numeroff and Felicia Bond filled with each thing having consequence for everything else is a dandy for reading aloud with whole class during the overexcited days just before Christmas holiday.
Delving into such suppositional
eventualities might seem unnecessary, particularly where operational systems can provide useful analogs for rapid event attribution.
The limited empirical research asserting that market discipline affects ex ante decision making is largely suppositional
, lacking direct evidence of such a cause-and-effect relationship.
logic is in full force here: his "[i]t is as if' insinuates material causation without a clear historical or textual basis for doing so.
There is another kind of overconfidence, though, one that might be termed "specific suppositional
overconfidence" about a particular part of the battle plan.
When this line is drawn, as in the departmental structures of schools, it is at best tentative and suppositional
, at worst false.
On the other hand, Suppositional
theory (Evans & Over, 2004; Evans, Over, & Handley, 2005) has claimed that the comprehension of conditionals leads to the construction of a single mental model or possibility (singularity principle).
Similarly, the idea that people will have a dual representation when the exceptive conditional is in subjunctive mood is difficult to explain using Suppositional
theory (Evans & Over, 2004).
In order to highlight this impact a consistent way of evaluation is suppositional
, when [R.sub.i,it] [equivalent to] [R.sub.i,it-i] assumption is applied in numeric scheme calculating for selected group parameters, and in other groups a condition [R.sub.i,it] [equivalent to] [R.sub.i-1] remains the same.
What Keynes heaped scorn upon was the idea (in his suppositional
mind) of an uncritical classical embrace, as reality, of the zero-hoarding assumption itself (that had indeed begun with Smith), from which followed, Keynes erroneously believed, a 150-year-long conclusion by all the successors of Smith and Say that "if people do not spend their money in one way they will spend it in another" (Keynes, 1936, p.
(21) But we see the same fact in language: Suppositional
claims and assertions both present propositions representationally; both can figure as premises in an argument, for example, unlike commands or questions.