Dewey (1910) provides an example of the moving back and fort

Dewey (1910) provides an example of the moving back and forth or double movement of reflection in his article. In Dewey’s example, there is a man who comes home to his typically organized house, just to see it is completely disorganized. As he tries to figure out what happened, he moves back and forth from the observed facts (the house is a mess) and conditional ideas (burglars or his children). If induction and deduction were isolated, the man would not have been able to reach a valid conclusion based on facts and ideas. With the two working together, we can better approach truths since we are using observations and theory. The difficulty in isolating induction and deduction is that they work together, feed off one another in a way. Inductive reasoning is more open than deductive reasoning, meaning that it is not always safe to make assumptions with inadequate evidence (Dewey, 1910). Inductive reasoning and deductive reasoning have their own strengths or advantages when used separately. The benefits of isolating the two would be so that each could use those advantages to the fullest. An advantage of deductive reasoning, for instance, is its high level of dependability. Inductive reasoning, on the other hand, is less reliable, but useful when there is only pieces of information available (Dewey, 1910). One alternative that we have not yet explored is abductive reasoning. Please answer the above question with at least 150-250 words and using at least 1 reference. Reference needs to be from a peer reviewed article or journal and needs to be cited in APA 6th edition format. Also, of applicable, please provide www or doi website info for reference.