“Aristotle’s application of scientific principles to the reasoning process was the base for the science of logic,” (Fiero 108). With his creation of the syllogism, which is a “deductive scheme that presents two premises from which a conclusion may be drawn” (108) he presented a logical way of finding conclusions through a system that was very similar to mathematics.
Aside from his logical and scientific studies and conclusions, Aristotle was also involved heavily in politics and ethics. He believed that one must recognize his or her function and fulfill it, and however well that person or thing performs is synonymous with its virtue (Fiero 109). In his Nicomachean Ethics, Aristotle describes and explains the “Theory of the Good Life” as well as the “Nature of Happiness” (Fiero 109). The Doctrine of the Mean searched for the healthy medium in all things, for example, between being cowardly and reckless, one should find that median and seek to be courageous. In addition to his involvement in ethics, Aristotle was involved in politics. He believed that no person held a higher superiority to other people and that it was in the government’s