I just read this answer on Chinses.Stackexchange, and I see some obvious logical "leaps of faith" that I would like to know their most accurate and concise labels.
Many thought it is difficult to learn Mandarin Chinese. It is not quite true! It takes efforts and time to learn it well, but what doesn't?
It seems the author likes to set a premise for an argument, but then abandons the thread and leaves the reader hanging or to fill in the blanks. Simultaneously the opening statement is not addressed at all. A statement such as (made up by me) "Many who struggled with Spanish in high school are able to enjoy and master Mandarin"
In our opinion, Chinese is one of the most interesting languages to learn in the world! Chinese is a picture language, which means ancient Chinese people draw different pictures as Chinese characters out of everything they saw in the environment!
Again, I see Chinese is one of the most interesting languages in the world to learn as dangling a carrot in front of the reader and then pulling a Volkswagen Rabbit out of the hat without an explanation to it.
What are the correct terms for these dangling logical propositions? Or at worst, what mental grammar model do these structures violate? I can't for the life of me label them at all.