In the Transcendental Analytic, Immanuel Kant is concerned with the a priori or transcendental conditions of understanding, and it is in the part of the Critique that he finds the answer to his second question: How is pure science of nature possible? Dealing with logic, Kant first draws a parallel between general Logic and the new Transcendental logic he is about to explain. Pure general Logic, he tells, is a science that deals with the form of thought. Kant uses the word dialectic in the sense in which the ancients used it, as meaning logic of false show, and is concerned with the outcome of using the pure conceptions of the understanding beyond experience. In contradistinction to general logic, such a logic might be called Transcendental Logic, for transcendental is the word to denote a priori ideas having objective meaning or enabling to know objects.