Conditional statements are always written in if-then form. True or False. Explain?
- busterwasmycatLv 76 months ago
you can re-write all such statements into some sort of "if-then" form, but they do not have to be written that way.
- JulienLv 76 months ago
In grammar, definitely not.
In maths neither. Example : "p | (a^p-a) for any prime p" looks more like a then-if
In computer science neither. Some languages have the unless instruction, some can put the if at the end, and implicit conditionals are often used.
- KrishnamurthyLv 76 months ago
A conditional statement, symbolized by p q, is an
if-then statement in which p is a hypothesis and q is a conclusion.
The logical connector in a conditional statement is denoted by the symbol .
The conditional is defined to be true
unless a true hypothesis leads to a false conclusion.
- SkyLv 76 months ago
False. For example:
"I'll give you back the tools I borrowed when you pay me the money you owe me."
"You'll get a raise as soon as you start getting your work done on time."
Those are conditional statements that did not use an if/then combination.