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Aspects of Time

Edited by Sam Baron (University of Western Australia)
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  1. Josefina Mena Abraham, Frank Greenaway & Unesco (1979). Time and the Sciences. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  2. Z. Adamczewski (1961). Art Is Temporal. Diogenes 9 (36):87-109.
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  3. Pieter Adriaans, Peter van Emde Boas & Fnwi Illc (2011). Computation, Information, and the Arrow of Time. In S. B. Cooper & Andrea Sorbi (eds.), Computability in Context: Computation and Logic in the Real World. World Scientific.
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  4. Rudolf Allers (1964). Being and Time. New Scholasticism 38 (2):244-246.
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  5. Vitorino de Sousa Alves (1996). O homen na evoluçâo temporal. Revista Portuguesa de Filosofia 52 (1):55-85.
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  6. A. C. Anderson (1933). Runway Time and the Goal Gradient. Journal of Experimental Psychology 16 (3):423.
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  7. Frank D. Anger & Rita V. Rodriguez (1991). Time, Tense, and Relativity Revisited. In B. Bouchon-Meunier, R. R. Yager & L. A. Zadeh (eds.), Uncertainty in Knowledge Bases. Springer. 286--295.
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  8. Nicholas Asher (2013). Temporal Modification. In Kasia M. Jaszczolt & Louis de Saussure (eds.), Time: Language, Cognition & Reality. Oup Oxford. 1--15.
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  9. J. H. B. (1962). Time and the Physical World. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 15 (4):679-679.
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  10. S. Baratella (2004). An Infinitary Variant of Metric Temporal Logic Over Dense Time Domains. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 50 (3):249.
    We introduce a complete and cut-free proof system for a sufficiently expressive fragment of Metric Temporal Logic over dense time domains in which a schema of induction is provable. So doing we extend results previously obtained by Montagna et al. to unbounded temporal operators.
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  11. Stefano Baratella & Andrea Masini (2006). A Note on Unbounded Metric Temporal Logic Over Dense Time Domains. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 52 (5):450-456.
    We investigate the consequences of removing the infinitary axiom and rules from a previously defined proof system for a fragment of propositional metric temporal logic over dense time.
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  12. Luca Barlassina & Fabio Del Prete (2015). The Puzzle of the Changing Past. Analysis 75 (1):59-67.
    If you utter sentence ‘Obama was born in 1961’ now, you say something true about the past. Since the past will always be such that the year 1961 has the property of being a time in which Obama was born, it seems impossible that could ever be false in a future context of utterance. We shall consider the case of a sentence about the past exactly like , but which was true when uttered a few years ago and is no (...)
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  13. Gurutz Jáuregui Bereciartu (1998). Democracia: ¿declive temporal u ocaso definitivo? Revista Internacional de Filosofía Política 11:102-126.
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  14. Carlton W. Berenda (1947). The Determination of Past by Future Events. A Discussion of the Wheeler-Feynman Absorption-Radiation Theory. Philosophy of Science 14 (1):13-19.
  15. J. Berkovitz (2001). On Chance in Causal Loops. Mind 110 (437):1-23.
    A common line of argument for the impossibility of closed causal loops is that they would involve causal paradoxes. The usual reply is that such loops impose heavy consistency constraints on the nature of causal connections in them; constraints that are overlooked by the impossibility arguments. Hugh Mellor has maintained that arguments for the possibility of causal loops also overlook some constraints, which are related to the chances (single-case, objective probabilities) that causes give to their effects. And he argues that (...)
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  16. Mark Bernstein (1989). Fatalism, Tense, and Changing the Past. Philosophical Studies 56 (2):175 - 186.
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  17. G. W. Scott Blair (1952). Time of Psychology and of Physics. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 3 (9):82-85.
    The author discusses both dobbs' article and philpott's work as they apply to "linking quantum considerations to time intervals of an order of magnitude such that they can be consciously appreciated." (staff).
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  18. Alex Blum (2013). On Changing the Past. Organon F 20 (3):377-378.
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  19. George Boas (1950). The Acceptance of Time. Berkeley, University of California Press.
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  20. Edward J. Bond (1963). The Concept of the Past. Mind 72 (288):533-544.
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  21. D. G. Brown (1970). The Value of Time. Ethics 80 (3):173-184.
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  22. Harvey R. Brown & Jos Uffink (2001). The Origins of Time-Asymmetry in Thermodynamics: The Minus First Law. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 32 (4):525-538.
    This paper investigates what the source of time-asymmetry is in thermodynamics, and comments on the question whether a time-symmetric formulation of the Second Law is possible.
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  23. B. R. Bugelski (1970). Presentation Time and the Total-Time Hypothesis: A Methodological Amendment. Journal of Experimental Psychology 84 (3):529.
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  24. R. A. Bull (1969). Note on a Paper in Tense Logic. Journal of Symbolic Logic 34 (2):215-218.
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  25. John P. Burgess (1984). Beyond Tense Logic. [REVIEW] Journal of Philosophical Logic 13 (3):235-248.
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  26. John P. Burgess (1979). Logic and Time. Journal of Symbolic Logic 44 (4):566-582.
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  27. Jeremy Butterfield (1987). Foundations of Space-Time Theories. International Studies in Philosophy 19 (3):77-78.
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  28. R. Caillois & N. McKeon (1963). Circular Time, Rectilinear Time. Diogenes 11 (42):1-13.
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  29. Craig Callender (ed.) (2011). The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Time. Oxford University Press.
    As the study of time has flourished in the physical and human sciences, the philosophy of time has come into its own as a lively and diverse area of academic research. Philosophers investigate not just the metaphysics of time, and our experience and representation of time, but the role of time in ethics and action, and philosophical issues in the sciences of time, especially with regard to quantum mechanics and relativity theory. This Handbook presents twenty-three specially written essays by leading (...)
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  30. Craig Callender (1998). The View From No-When. [REVIEW] British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 49 (1):135 - 159.
    In Philip K. Dick’s Counter-Clock World the direction of time flips in 1986, putting the Earth into what its inhabitants call the ‘Hogarth Phase’. Named after the scientist who predicted that ‘time’s arrow' would change direction, the Hogarth Phase is a period in which entropy decreases instead of increases. During this time the dead call from their graves to be excavated, people clean their lungs by ‘smoking’ stubs that grow into mature cigarettes, coffee separates from cream, and so on. Although (...)
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  31. E. J. Capaldi & Larry R. Stanley (1963). Temporal Properties of Reinforcement Aftereffects. Journal of Experimental Psychology 65 (2):169.
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  32. Marthe Chandler (1982). The Logic of 'Unless'. Philosophical Studies 41 (3):383 - 405.
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  33. Milan Cirkovic (2003). The Thermodynamical Arrow of Time: Reinterpreting the Boltzmann–Schuetz Argument. [REVIEW] Foundations of Physics 33 (3):467-490.
    The recent surge of interest in the origin of the temporal asymmetry of thermodynamical systems (including the accessible part of the universe itself) has put forward two possible explanatory approaches to this age-old problem. Hereby we show that there is a third possible alternative, based on the generalization of the classical (“Boltzmann–Schuetz”) anthropic fluctuation picture of the origin of the perceived entropy gradient. This alternative (which we dub the Acausal-Anthropic approach) is based on accepting Boltzmann's statistical measure at its face (...)
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  34. John E. Clifford (1966). Tense Logic and the Logic of Change. Logique Et Analyse 9 (34):219-230.
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  35. Jack Copeland, Tree Formulations of Tense Logic.
    The tense tree method extends Jeffrey’s well-known formulation of classical propositional logic to tense logic (Jeffrey 1991).1 Tense trees combine pure tense logic with features of Prior’s U-calculi (where ‘U’ is the earlier-than relation; see Prior 1967 and the Introduction to this volume). The tree method has a number of virtues: trees are well suited to computational applications; semantically, the tree systems presented here are no less illuminating than model theory; the metatheory associated with tree formulations is often more tractable (...)
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  36. William Lane Craig (2001). Time and the Metaphysics of Relativity. Kluwer Academic.
    The larger project of which this volume forms part is an attempt to craft a coherent doctrine of divine eternity and God's relationship to time.
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  37. John G. Cramer, FTL Photons.
    Albert Einstein taught us that c, the speed of light in vacuum, is nature's ultimate speed limit, the highest speed at which matter, energy, and information can travel through space-time. In several AV columns I've discussed ways for getting around this annoying natural law, the law that SF writers and fans most wish to violate. Two AV columns discussed the possibility of getting around the lightspeed limit by popping through a trans-spatial wormhole shortcut. See [ Analog-6-89, "Wormholes and Time Machines"] (...)
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  38. John G. Cramer, Light in Reverse Gear II.
    The "four-wave mixer", a laser technique for reversing the motion direction of light waves so that they can be turned around and returned to their point of origin was the subject of my last Alternate View column (ANALOG, June-1985). In this AV column I want to go one step further by examining a hypothetical kind of time-reversed light wave which should actually go backward in time. As we shall see, such backward waves could be used to send information from the (...)
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  39. John G. Cramer, Squeezing the Vacuum.
    This column is about a new development in the theory of wormholes. At Vanderbilt University, David Hochberg and Thomas W. Kephart have discovered that gravity itself can produce regions of negative energy. Within these regions, we may conjecture, stable wormholes may form naturally, particularly during the early Big Bang. A wormhole is a geometrical shortcut in curved space-time with the topology of a cup handle which, in principle, allows movement from one point in space-time to another without the necessity of (...)
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  40. John G. Cramer (1988). Velocity Reversal and the Arrows of Time. Foundations of Physics 18 (12):1205-1212.
    Agendanken experiment is proposed for distinguishing between two models accounting for the macroscopic arrow of time. The experiment involves the veloeity revesal of components of an isolated system, and the two models give contrasting predictions as to its behavior.
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  41. Andrew Crumey (2005). Time Wasted. The Philosophers' Magazine 30 (30):90-90.
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  42. Östen Dahl (2006). Future Tense and Future Time Reference. In Keith Brown (ed.), Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics. Elsevier. 704--706.
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  43. C. H. de Goeje (1949). What is Time? Leiden, Brill.
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  44. H. A. C. Dobbs (1956). The Time of Physics and Psychology. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 7 (26):156-160.
    This note is in answer to some criticisms by professor mundle of dobb's work on the above topic. he first presents a general argument, relevant to those criticisms, regarding the physical significance of the fifth dimension. (staff).
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  45. Mauro Dorato (2002). On Becoming, Cosmic Time and Rotating Universes. Royal Institute of Philosophy Supplement 50:253-.
    In the literature on the compatibility between the time of our experience and the time of physics, the special theory of relativity has enjoyed central stage. By bringing into the discussion the general theory of relativity, I suggest a new analysis of the misunderstood notion of becoming, developed from hints in Gödel’s published and unpublished arguments for the ideality of time. I claim that recent endorsements of such arguments, based on Gödel’s own “rotating” solution to Einstein’s field equation, fail: once (...)
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  46. Mauro Dorato, Review of Time and the Metaphysics of Relativity. [REVIEW]
    In his recent book Time and the Metaphysics of Relativity, William Lane Craig uses the concept of time to try to reconstruct strong conceptual links between theology, metaphysics and physics, three vertices of a triangle that until the 17th century were much less separated than they are today. In this review, I present and critically discuss the main theses of the book.
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  47. Mauro Dorato (2000). Becoming and the Arrow of Causation. Philosophy of Science 67 (3):534.
    The conceptual relation between objective becoming and the direction of time is explored by discussing an ontologically asymmetric notion of causation. It is claimed that such a notion, in terms of which Stein defined objective becoming in Minkowski spacetime, has either a purely metaphysical status or is reducible to physical concepts. In the former case, it is adequate for Stein's purpose but irrelevant to physical theories. In the latter, the causal asymmetry can be related to irreversible physical processes only in (...)
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  48. Bradley Dowden, Time. Internet Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
    Time Time is what clocks measure. The three key features of time are that it orders events in sequence one after the other; it specifies how long any event lasts; and it specifies when events occur. Yet despite 2,500 years of investigating time, many issues about it are unresolved. Here is a list of the […].
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  49. P. Dowe (1996). Time's Arrow Today. Metascience 5 (2):191-192.
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  50. Robin Durie (2000). Time & the Instant Essays in the Physics and Philosophy of Time. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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