For further information on this head, the organon of Hahnemann must be consulted.
He describes special logic as the organon of this or that science.
We thus see how vain it is to look to the Aristotelian tradition for an organon of truth or a criterion of falsehood.
Rhetoric was the organon of Roman education, and declamation was the aim of rhetoric.
Logic is the doctrine of the organon of science, and when applied is the organon of science.
The former if complete would be an organon of Discovery, the latter of Proof.
The treatises composing the organon stand apart among Aristotles works.
The former may be called elemental logic—the latter, the organon of this or that particular science.
Thus the mistakes inevitable in the isolated study of an imperfect organon could not henceforth be made.
Their organon of Medicine, or collection of medical knowledge, was a hook which they called Vagadasastir.
organon or·ga·non (ôr'gə-nŏn') or or·ga·num (-nəm)
n. pl. or·ga·nons or or·ga·nums or or·ga·na (-nə)
A set of principles for use in scientific investigation.