organon [ awr-guh-non ]
noun, plural or·ga·na [awr-guh-nuh] /ˈɔr gə nə/, or·ga·nons.
1. an instrument of thought or knowledge.
2. Philosophy. a system of rules or principles of demonstration or investigation.
Origin: 1580–90; < Greek órganon; see organ
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ORGANON
It is then neither canon, nor organon, but simply a catharticon of the ordinary understanding.
A COMMENTARY TO KANT'S 'CRITIQUE OF PURE REASON'|NORMAN KEMP SMITH
It has been said that Plato would have written differently, if he had been acquainted with the Organon of Aristotle.
Thus the mistakes inevitable in the isolated study of an imperfect Organon could not henceforth be made.
ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA, 11TH EDITION, VOLUME 2, SLICE 3|VARIOUS
Logic is the doctrine of the organon of science, and when applied is the organon of science.
INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF ARTS AND SCIENCE, VOLUME I|VARIOUS
So one perceives the grammatical affinities of the simpler treatises in the Organon.
THE MEDIAEVAL MIND (VOLUME II OF II)|HENRY OSBORN TAYLOR
Now YOU come up with a sentence (or fic? or graphic?) that best illustrates the word.