#### Conditional statements have us state a hypothesis and a conclusion. They are often referred to as if-then statements. A truth table gives us the opportunity to evaluate the truth of a conditional statement. In this section you will not only evaluate the truth value of conditional statements, but you will also write conditional statements based on preset truth values. Solving logic concepts is relatively easier, but it requires you to be extremely careful during the calculation. Which is why truth tables are here! These tables help us in making our jobs much easier than manual concepts. Conditionals are a logical connector that deals with an if-then statement. In other words, the conclusion will only be true if the first statement is true. For instance, if you cook, then you'll be able to eat. Let's solve it in truth tables form. P is the part where you cook, and q is the condition that you will eat if you cook.

p | q | p --> q |

F | F | T |

F | T | F |

T | F | F |

T | T | T |

In this question, there are other conditions as well. In other words, you can cook dinner and still choose not to eat. Thus, claiming that conditionals don't usually have a cause-and-effect relationship between the two parties. These worksheets explains how to construct truth tables according to the conditionals presented. Students will use logical precepts to determine value across each cell.