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Realationship Key Arguments

Realationship

In social psychology, an interpersonal relation (or interpersonal relationship) describes a social association, connection, or affiliation between two or more persons. It overlaps significantly with the concept of social relations, which are the fundamental unit of analysis within the social sciences. Relations vary in degrees of intimacy, self-disclosure, duration, reciprocity, and power distribution. The main themes or trends of the interpersonal relations are: familykinshipfriendshiplovemarriagebusinessemploymentclubsneighborhoodsethical values, support and solidarity. Interpersonal relations may be regulated by lawcustom, or mutual agreement, and form the basis of social groups and societies. They appear when people communicate or act with each other within specific social contexts,[1] and they thrive on equitable and reciprocal compromises.

Key Arguments

An argument is a series of sentences, statements or propositions some of which are called premises and one is the conclusion.[1] The purpose of an argument is to give reasons for one’s conclusion via justification, explanation, and/or persuasion.

Arguments are intended to determine or show the degree of truth or acceptability of another statement called a conclusion.[2][3] The process of crafting or delivering arguments, argumentation, can be studied from three main perspectives: the logical, the dialectical and the rhetorical perspective.[4]