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Cogito ergo sum = I think, therefore I am .
Cogito ergo sum, which translates to I think, therefore I am.
consequently, so, thus, therefore, hence, subsequently, ergo
"Cogito ergo sum", which translates to "I think, therefore I am."
Post hoc ergo propter hoc.
This looks like it really wants to be post hoc ergo propter hoc ("after this, therefore because of this"), but no matter how hard I try I can't get "ergo propter" out of "rge ptporca".
There are 8 fallacies:Dicto simpliciterHasty GeneralizationPost Hoc (Ergo Propter Hoc)Contradictory PremisesAd MisericordiamFalse AnalogyPoisoning the wellHypothesis contrary to fact
Originally, 'Cogito, ergo sum', this quote is attributed to Rene' Descartes.
Cognito ergo sum translates to "I think, therefore I am". This Latin phase was first used in 1637 by Rene Descartes. It really was not translated into Latin until 1644. Rene Descartes first wrote the phrase in French. He felt that more people would be able to read what he had written if it was in French.
RenÃ© Descartes wrote this.The quote translates to "I think, therefore I am".He was a French philosopher and mathematician.
Sweeping generalizationIncorrect samplingArgumentum ad hominemArgumentum ad baculumBegging the questionEither or FallacyFalse analogyFalse causeOver-simplificationNon sequiturPost ergo propter hocFallacy of reductionSlippery slopeTwo wrongs make a rightArgumentum ad populumArgumentum ad miserecordiamIgnacio elenchiThe complex question
deus Latin = God + veritas Latin = truth my best guess is due to the conjugation making it the subject. Veritas is also conjugated in the nominate. god is truth id est deus veritas ergo propter hoc veritatis deo translates to the truth of god.
"Ergo" is latin for "therefore".
Ergo is basically equal to 'therefore'.
Cogito = I think Ergo = therefore.
Ergo Dein translates as therefore your.