Part of an ongoing series of teachings based on Daniel Perdue’s book, The Course in Buddhist Reasoning and Logic: An Asian Approach to Analytical Thinking Drawn from Indian and Tibetan Sources.
- Steps to use if your opponent compares two phenomena as three possibilities and you agree
- Responding to your opponent who thinks that two phenomena compare as three and they are actually four
- How to answer if the opponent thinks that two phenomena compare as three but they are actually mutually exclusive
- Strategies to use when your opponent believes that two phenomena are three but they are actually mutually inclusive
97 The Course in Buddhist Reasoning and Debate: Practicing the Comparison of Phenomena (download)