The following questions ask you to recognize when an argument is committing an fallacy of relevance. Each fallacious argument will illustrate Personal Attack, Attacking the Motive, Poisoning the Well, Straw Man, Look Who's Talking, Two Wrongs Make a Right, Appeal to Tradition, Bandwagon Argument.

Note- These "flashcards" are provided as a diagnostic tool. That is, they are designed to help you determine if you are understanding the material. They are not designed to help you understand material about which you are confused. As such, the following examples will be most helpful if used in the following way. First, review them right after the material is first learned. The earlier you identify any confusion, the more opportunity you have to seek clarification. Second, do not turn to these flashcard examples in order to get an explanation of the answers. Rather, when you are confused by an example, review your textbook and class notes. If you still are confused by the example, ask about it before, during, or after a class. While this might seem "less practical" or "less efficient" than offering explanations in the flashcards, it ends up being more helpful. For these flashcards are designed to be a tool that helps you determine which notes or textbook sections you need to review, or what questions you should ask before, during, or after class; and, all of these practices are important parts of your learning process.