IT STANDS TO REASON LÀ GÌ

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a. The basis or motive for an action, decision, or conviction: There are good reasons to lớn learn a foreign language. See Usage Notes at because, why.
b. A declaration made lớn explain or justify action, decision, or conviction: What reasons did she give sầu for leaving?
c. A fact or cause that explains why something exists or has occurred: The reason for the building"s collapse is unknown.
a. The capacity for logical, rational, & analytic thought; intelligence: "Most of us would lượt thích lớn believe sầu that when we say something is right or wrong, we are using our powers of reason alone" (Carl Zimmer).

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b. The limit of what is reasonable: "It is a curious thing that, when a man hates or loves beyond reason, he is ready to lớn go beyond reason to lớn gratify his feelings" (Rudyard Kipling).
2. To persuade or dissuade (someone) with reasons: "You boast ... of having reasoned him out of his absurd romance" (William Makepeace Thackeray).
2. To talk or argue logically & persuasively: tried to reason with her son to lớn eat a good breakfast.

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Synonyms: reason, intuition, understanding, judgment These nouns refer to lớn the intellectual faculty by which humans seek or attain knowledge or truth. Reason is the power to think rationally and logically và lớn draw inferences: "Mere reason is insufficient to convince us of its veracity" (David Hume). Intuition is perception or comprehension, as of truths or facts, without the use of the rational process: I trust my intuitions when it comes to assessing someone"s character. Understanding is the faculty by which one understands, often together with the resulting comprehension: "The greakiểm tra dangers lớn liberty lurk in insidious encroachment by men of zeal, well-meaning but without understanding" (Louis D. Brandeis). Judgment is the ability to assess situations or circumstances and draw sound conclusions: "At twenty years of age, the will reigns; at thirty, the wit; and at forty, the judgment" (Benjamin Franklin). See Also Synonyms at cause, think.
5. (Philosophy) philosophy the intellect regarded as a source of knowledge, as contrasted with experience