quite useless, as there is no mark in the other compartment. If the other compartment happened to be 'empty' too, the Square would be 'empty': and, if it happened to be 'occupied', the Square would be 'occupied'. So, as we do not know which is the case, we can say nothing about this Square.
The other Square, the Square, we know (as in the previous example) to be 'occupied'.
If, then, we transfer our marks to the smaller Diagram, we get merely this:—
1 
which means, you know, "some are ."
These principles may be applied to all the other oblongs. For instance, to represent "all are " we should mark the right hand upright oblong (the one that has the attribute ) thus:— 

and, if we were told to interpret the lower half of the cupboard, marked as follows, with regard to and ,
0  
1  0 