I've noticed alot of differences of opinion or overgeneralizations of the differences between logic and Ethics.
I want to shy away from the perceiving functions for now and just focus upon Judgement, which in my opinion doesn't receive as much attention.
I have wondered what the real differences between logic and ethics are and also what the structure of Ethics is relative to Logic. Assuming that they are two sub-groupings of one category would imply that the functions of ethics and logic have very similar characteristics. The most fundamental seems to be that they involve constructs which interpret reality. They are forms of intelligence which contain rules and accepted terms. They involve a categorical form of reasoning which breaks information into groupings.
For example, and ethical construct might be what is accepted as attractive and desirable in terms of a marriage partner. It might also include, perhaps, rituals and ceremonies such as weddings or birthday parties. Most of all it would include morality.
Logic would include known results and measurements. Quantities of matter, tangible things. It seems to emphasize truth and exactness. Things such as various sciences, mathematics or documentation.
Some of this is vaguely touched on in some articles I have read but I have read conflicting things as well.
So what I am getting at is the question if Ethics, when compared to logic, is based upon constructs and is in this sense a sort of science in itself, or if it is based more upon chemical attractions and spontaneous action(which, to me, is actually sensing or in some regards intuition).
I think that it is clear that ethics are in fact constructs like logic and do not exclusively involve movement of the body or "energy"
I am curious as to what everyone else thinks about this.