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How do we define a Logical Link?

Statements like “I will go to watch a movie” or “She will go to a picnic” are known as simple statements. Now we can join these two simple statements in a number of ways:

  • Either I will go to watch a movie or she will go to a picnic.
  • If I go to watch a movie, then she will go to a picnic.
  • If I go to watch a movie, only then will she go to a picnic.

Or, if we allow a bit of change in the nature of statements then statements could be seen as follows too:

  • If I go to watch a movie, then she will not go to a picnic.
  • If I do not go to watch a movie, then she will go to a picnic.
  • If I do not go to watch a movie, then she will not go to a picnic.
  • If I do not go to watch a movie, only then will she not go to a picnic.
  • If I go to watch a movie, only then will she not go to a picnic.

After we have joined the simple statements, we call these statements Compound Statements. And the words which we use to join two simple statements are known as Logical Links.





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