There are a few phrases that make me respond “But that’s not logical!” One of the most irritating is the very common phrase “well, you know, anything is possible.” I understand that this is often said by positive people who mean and that most of us don’t go around thinking precisely about what we are saying all the time. Obviously, not anything is possible. It is pretty easy to come up with examples that are not possible: it is not possible for me both to be and not to be; it is not possible for me to rise up into the air; and it is not even possible for me to be in Tokyo at this moment, because I’m in Los Angeles writing this essay. Those three examples are not picked at random, they illustrate distinct classes of impossibility recognized by philosophers: the first is an instance that is logically impossible; the second is an example of physical impossibility, and the last one is an illustration of condition impossibility. The idea is that some things are conditionally impossible, but physically and logically possible. To go back to my examples, the reason it is not possible for me to be in Tokyo right now is that I happen, contingently, to be in Los Angeles. But if I were in Tokyo, I certainly wouldn’t be violating either the laws of physics or those of logic. Rise up into the air, on the other hand, falls under a stronger type of impossibility. On the other hand, there are some arguments that we might say “OK, that seems logical.”. The conclusion naturally follows from the support or reasoning. The argument “It’s sunny in Singapore. If it’s sunny in Singapore, then he won’t be carrying an umbrella. So, he won’t be carrying an umbrella.” This provides promises of the truth of the conclusion provided that the argument’s supports or reasoning are true. This point can be indicated also by saying that, in an argument, the reasonings are intended to provide such strong support for the conclusion that, if they are true, then it would be impossible for the conclusion to be false. If a valid argument has support or reasoning, the two supports of this argument is true, promises the truth of the conclusion. Logical thinkers observe and analyze experiment, reactions, and evaluate and then draw conclusions based on that information. They can explain their strategies, actions, and decisions based on the information they collect. Logical thinkers also reason intelligently. They can identify an acceptable premise and apply it to situations that they come across. To make a logical argument, draw conclusions from evidence or principles which often use by both. In order to accept the argument as logical, readers must find the evidence valid and convincing and/or agree with the principles the conclusions are based on. Logic is the basis which our lives rely on. Each of us, moments after birth, begin our journey exploring the world around us what’s real, or safe, or fun, or comfortable – a search to sort out sense from nonsense. Those skills expand as we grow, for understanding what’s real and learning how to infer from what little as babies, are the fundamental tools of survival. The importance of the study of logic is to help one learn to think property and focus your mind so you can come up with a logical solution. If one can learn to be logical, they can be more intelligent in their decisions. Being logical helps one understand the reasoning behind the issues which could be applied to other issues as well. Using logic also helps an individual adapt and make appropriate decisions. Studying logic is important since it helps people with critical thinking and thinking more clearly or logical. In our daily lives, when we are faced with problems or just a situation which require a decision, we often reminded to apply logic and reasoning for the most desired results. Hence, this is a basic reason why logic and reason are essential to our lives. Logic requires reasoning by humans in order to form thoughts and opinions, as well as regulations and awareness. In conclusion, I believe the term “logic” refers to the principles of correct reasonings of the argument.