Kolb puts it this way in a space titled "args linear:"
For expository convenience the parts of the argument may come in any order, but the argument will be present only when the underlying linear structure is somehow indicated. Also, some arguments have multiple beginnings and branches that jointly support conclusions or diverge from premises, but these still have at base a unidirectional structure of beginnings, middles, and ends. Truth be told, "Socrates in the Labryrinth," explores the diffferent ways a hypertext can structure an argument, but does so in a way where, even though the structure is indicated, explained, and examined, the argument is present, yet not quite fixable, where its always in a state of being mediated by the reader.
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