A hypothetical proposition has the form "If p, then q," where p
and q once again are the component propositions. However, in this
case, they are not called disjuncts. The "if" component is called
the antecedent and the "then" component is called the consequent.

Example:

In the statement "If it's a girl, then it isn't a boy," the
antecedent is "it's a girl," and the consequent is "it isn't a
boy."

In a hypothetical proposition, we are not actually asserting
the truth of p or q; we are saying that the truth of p would be
sufficient to guarantee the truth of q.