Imagine this: While deciding what classes to take next semester, you decide to register for… – NO PLAGIARISM
Imagine this: While deciding what classes to take next semester, you decide to register for Psychology 101. After checking various times it will be offered, you’re delighted to discover that one section of the course fits perfectly into your schedule. The instructor is Professor Skinner. Because two of your friends are taking the course with Professor Skinner this semester, you wisely ask for their opinions.
One friend says, “Dr. Skinner is terrible. Don’t even think about taking his course!” However, your other friend says, “Dr. Skinner is the best instructor I’ve ever had! You should definitely take his class!” Now what do you do?
Before deciding, you’d be smart to apply some critical thinking. In the box below, make a list of at least 10 probing questions you could ask your two friends to help you find the “truth” and make a wise choice about whether or not to take Dr. Skinner’s class. Your questions should probe their reasons, their evidence, and their conclusions. Among others, consider asking questions that use your knowledge of learning preferences.
Then, below the list of questions, write a paragraph explaining what you have learned or relearned about critical thinking and/or argument based on this question-asking exercise.
QUALITY: 100% ORIGINAL – NO PLAGIARISM.
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