The Comparison Of Principles Of Sufficient Reasoning

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Comparison of Principles of Sufficient Reasoning
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Comparison of Principles of Sufficient Reasoning Every philosopher in the ancient times was concerned with the study of human nature in relation to the environment. Three thinkers used different perspectives of argument in relating the work of God and sufficient reasoning why, how people came into existence and the varying actions they had towards objects. They are discussed as follows; Leibniz was the first German philosopher who existed early 17th -18th century, in his principle of sufficient reasoning he stated that, every action that was done by human had a purpose and a cause and that the existence depends on God’s free choice. He argued that anything on earth had an explanation of life either in an external cause or necessity of its nature. Further, he used this principle to state several claims such as rationalism concerning space and time, God’s existence and the identity of indiscernible. At first, the major idea that he pointed out was the ultimate origin of things, in which he related to series of unexpected things that was a necessary explanation why something existed for example the existence of the universe.
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In the second argument which was about things that people cannot see or distinguish, he said that they would have been treated differently for example human beings. In his statement, he stated that, because there are no different beings from one another, they need not to be treated separately despite their numerical distinction. Finally, Leibniz claimed that since space and time are systems of relations that were found between two or more bodies, they are not absolute things on their own since God performed all His creation work in

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