I have two questions since I saw this SE answer.
First, for the following sentence:
English 'or' is only exclusive when only one premise is possible: 'You hydrate or you don't hydrate.' or 'I saw a bird or a bat [which is a non-bird].'
As a foreigner, that is different than my understanding. Say, when I am asked about my choice of the meal in a flight by "Chicken or beef?", I generally won't assume that I can have both. But having both is not logically impossible, is it?
So this is kind of different than the quoted sentence above, IMHO, "unless" the answerer means logical exclusiveness. Considering the sentence logically, I assume there is something omitted. The complete sentence may be "You can have chicken or beef (but not both, generally)".
Then, another question: in a daily scenario, what are the situations that when one says "or", he/she really means it inclusively?
When a friend asks "Do you want to have sandwich or hot dot for lunch?", I surely can offer the suggestion to have both, but I would assume my friend is presupposing that I will choose just one from the two. So, could anyone give me an example in which the "or" is inclusive, from the very beginning (the one saying it means it inclusively)?
Secondly, I don't see that the linked answer explicitly answers the question (chosen as answer though). I want to ask the same question, too; is "unless" inclusive or exclusive in daily English?
As I'm learning philosophical logics, "unless" is inclusive, but this is also different than my understanding of "unless" in daily English. When I hear "I won't talk you again unless you apologize", I generally assume that there won't be the case that I apologized and he/she still refuses to talk to me (that is logically possible, but not realistically, right?)