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  1. H. D. I. Abarbanel (1994). Chaotic and Fractal Dynamics. Foundations of Physics 24:439-439.
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  2. Peter Achinstein (1990). Hypotheses, Probability, and Waves. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 41 (1):73-102.
  3. Joseph Agassi (1972). Review: The Interface of Philosophy and Physics. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 39 (2):263 - 265.
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  4. Maricel Agop & Nicolae Mazilu (eds.) (2011/2012). Skyrmions: A Great Finishing Touch to Classical Newtonian Philosophy. Nova Science Publisher.
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  5. Valia Allori (forthcoming). Maxwell's Paradox: The Metaphysics of Classical Electrodynamics and its Time-Reversal Invariance. Analytica.
    In this paper, I argue that the recent discussion on the time - reversal invariance of classical electrodynamics (see (Albert 2000: ch.1), (Arntzenius 2004), (Earman 2002), (Malament 2004),(Horwich 1987: ch.3)) can be best understood assuming that the disagreement among the various authors is actually a disagreement about the metaphysics of classical electrodynamics. If so, the controversy will not be resolved until we have established which alternative is the most natural. It turns out that we have a paradox, namely that the (...)
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  6. Valia Allori (ed.) (2005). La Natura Delle Cose: Introduzione Ai Fondamenti E Alla Filosofia Della Fisica. Carocci.
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  7. Richard L. Amoroso, Peter Rowlands, Stanley Jeffers & Jean-Pierre Vigier (eds.) (2010). Search for Fundamental Theory: The Viith International Symposium Honoring French Mathematical Physicist Jean-Pierre Vigier, Imperial College, London, Uk, 12-14 July 2010. [REVIEW] American Institute of Physics.
    This volume is about searching for fundamental theory in physics which has become somewhat elusive in recent decades. Like a group of blind men investigating an elephant, one physicist postulates the trunk as a hose, another a leg as a tree, the body a wall or barrier, the tail a rope and the ears as a fan. The organizers of the Vigier series symposia strongly believe cross polination by exploring many avenues of seemingly disparate research is key to breakthrough discovery (...)
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  8. Fernando Goñi Arregui & M. Dean Johnson (1989). On the Frontiers of Physics. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  9. J. H. B. (1961). The Philosophical Impact of Contemporary Physics. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 15 (2):340-340.
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  10. Massimiliano Badino (forthcoming). Bridging Conceptual Gaps: The Kolmogorov-Sinai Entropy. Isonomía.
    The Kolmogorov-Sinai entropy is a fairly exotic mathematical concept which has recently aroused some interest on the philosophers’ part. The most salient trait of this concept is its working as a junction between such diverse ambits as statistical mechanics, information theory and algorithm theory. In this paper I argue that, in order to understand this very special feature of the Kolmogorov-Sinai entropy, is essential to reconstruct its genealogy. Somewhat surprisingly, this story takes us as far back as the beginning of (...)
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  11. William Bender (1958). An Introduction to Scale Coordinate Physics. Minneapolis, Burgess Pub. Co..
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  12. V. L. Berman (1992). Principal Models and Hypotheses of Physics, 1931-1992. V. Berman.
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  13. Seamus Bradley (2011). A Literary Approach to Scientific Practice. Metascience 20 (2):363--367.
    A literary approach to scientific practice: Essay Review of R.I.G. Hughes' _The Theoretical Practices of Physics_.
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  14. William Lawrence Bragg (1970). Ideas and Discoveries in Physics. Harlow,Longmans.
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  15. Anastasios Brenner, Paul Needham, David Stump & Robert Deltete (2011). New Perspectives on Pierre Duhem's The Aim and Structure of Physical Theory. Metascience 20 (1):1-25.
    New perspectives on Pierre Duhem’s The aim and structure of physical theory Content Type Journal Article DOI 10.1007/s11016-010-9467-3 Authors Anastasios Brenner, Department of Philosophy, Paul Valéry University-Montpellier III, Route De Mende, 34199 Montpellier cedex 5, France Paul Needham, Department of Philosophy, University of Stockholm, 10691 Stockholm, Sweden David J. Stump, Department of Philosophy, University of San Francisco, 2130 Fulton Street, San Francisco, CA 94117, USA Robert Deltete, Department of Philosophy, Seattle University, 901 12th Avenue, Seattle, WA 98122-1090, USA Journal Metascience (...)
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  16. P. W. Bridgman (1980). Reflections of a Physicist. Arno Press.
  17. P. W. Bridgman (1936/1980). Philosophical Writings of Percy Williams Bridgman. Arno Press.
    What is the real significance of covariance anyway, and why should it be regarded as so fundamental ? What we mean by a covariant expression is one whose ...
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  18. Stephen G. Brush (1983). The History of Modern Physics: An International Bibliography. Garland.
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  19. Mark Buchanan (2002). Small World: Uncovering Nature's Hidden Networks. Weidenfeld & Nicolson.
    Most of us have had the experience of running into a friend of a friend far away from home - and feeling that the world is somehow smaller than it should be. We usually write off such unlikely encounters as coincidence, even though it seems to happen with uncanny frequency. According to a handful of physicists at Los Alamos and other cutting-edge research labs around the world, it turns out that this 'small-world' phenomenon is no coincidence at all. Rather, it (...)
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  20. Mario Augusto Bunge (1973). Philosophy of Physics. Boston,Reidel.
    PHILOSOPHY: BEACON OR TRAP* There was a time when everyone expected almost everything from philosophy. It was the time when philosophers drew confidently ...
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  21. Paul Busch (2015). Philosophical Problems of Modern Physics: Peter Mittelstaedt 1929–2014. Foundations of Physics 45 (5):483-495.
    The University of Cologne and the international community of researchers in foundations of physics mourn the loss of Peter Mittelstaedt, who passed away on November 21, 2014, after a short period of illness. Peter Mittelstaedt held a chair in theoretical physics at the University of Cologne from 1965 until his retirement in 1995. In addition to his engagement as a scientist and academic teacher he was elected first as Dean of the Faculty of Science and then Rector of the University (...)
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  22. Jeremy Butterfield, The Philosophy of Physics.
    This is an excellent book, by a very distinguished historian and philosopher of physics. Roberto Torretti is principally known to historians and philosophers of physics through his previous books, Philosophy of Geometry from Riemann to Poincaré (1978), Relativity and Geometry (1983), and Creative Understanding: Philosophical Reflections on Physics (1990). As the first two titles suggest, his forte is the history and philosophy of geometry and spacetime physics, especially from the nineteenth century onwards. These two books were recognized as masterly. Torretti (...)
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  23. Jeremy Butterfield, Publications.
    Spacetime, International Research Library of Philosophy, Dartmouth Publishing, 1996 (with G.Belot & M.Hogarth). From Physics to Philosophy, C.U.P., 1999 (with C. Pagonis). The Arguments of Time, British Academy and O.U.P., 1999. Non-Locality and Modality, Kluwer Academic, 2002 (with T.Placek). Quantum Entanglements, Selected Papers of Rob Clifton, O.U.P., 2004 (with H.Halvorson).
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  24. Jeremy Butterfield & John Earman, Introduction to the Philosophy of Physics: Volume 2 of the North-Holland Series, the Handbook of the Philosophy of Science.
    This is the editors' introduction to a new anthology of commissioned articles covering the various branches of philosophy of physics. We introduce the articles in terms of the three pillars of modern physics: relativity theory, quantum theory and thermal physics. We end by discussing the present state, and future prospects, of fundamental physics.
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  25. Jeremy Butterfield & John Earman (eds.) (2007). Philosophy of Physics. Elsevier.
    The ambition of this volume is twofold: to provide a comprehensive overview of the field and to serve as an indispensable reference work for anyone who wants to work in it. For example, any philosopher who hopes to make a contribution to the topic of the classical-quantum correspondence will have to begin by consulting Klaas Landsman’s chapter. The organization of this volume, as well as the choice of topics, is based on the conviction that the important problems in the philosophy (...)
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  26. Jeremy Butterfield, Constantine Pagonis & Michael Dickson (2001). Reviews-From Physics to Philosophy. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 52 (2):397-400.
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  27. Elena Castellani (ed.) (1998). Interpreting Bodies. Princeton University Press.
    Bewildering features of modern physics, such as relativistic space-time structure and the peculiarities of so-called quantum statistics, challenge traditional ways of conceiving of objects in space and time. Interpreting Bodies brings together essays by leading philosophers and scientists to provide a unique overview of the implications of such physical theories for questions about the nature of objects. The collection combines classic articles by Max Born, Werner Heisenberg, Hans Reichenbach, and Erwin Schrodinger with recent contributions, including several papers that have never (...)
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  28. Ramon Cirera (ed.) (1994). Carnap and the Vienna Circle: Empiricism and Logical Syntax. Rodopi.
    In Rudolph Camap (,) established himself as a professor in Vienna. The philosophical atmosphere awaiting him there was not new to him: the year before he ...
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  29. K. C. Cole (2001). The Hole in the Universe: How Scientists Peered Over the Edge of Emptiness and Found Everything. Harcourt.
    Welcome to the world of cutting-edge math, physics, and neuroscience, where the search for the ultimate vacuum, the point of nothingness, ground zero of theory, has rendered the universe deep, rich, and juicy. "Modern physics has animated the void," says K. C. Cole in her entrancing journey into the heart of Nothing. Every time scientists and mathematicians think they have reached the ultimate void, new stuff appears: a black hole, an undulating string, an additional dimension of space or time, repulsive (...)
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  30. John Collier, Holism in the New Physics.
    Developments in science in the last few decades have led to doubts about the validity of the mechanical paradigm that has dominated science since the Scientific Revolution. The new views, coming from recently founded disciplines like non-equilibrium thermodynamics, chaos theory and the theory of dynamical systems, are rooted in physics. Nonetheless, much of their motivation comes from fields as diverse as weather prediction, ecology, economics, the study of traffic flow, and the growth of cities. Although Quantum Mechanics also led to (...)
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  31. Collins Collins (1951). MITH'S Philosophical Physics. [REVIEW] Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 12:294.
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  32. Richard Threlkeld Cox (1933). Time, Space and Atoms. Baltimore, the Williams & Wilkins Company in Cooperation with the Century of Progress Exposition.
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  33. Dumitru Daba (2009). The Philosophy of Nature and the Drama of Modern Physics. Editura Politehnica.
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  34. Sebastian de Haro & Thomas van Lier (2009). J.R. Leibowitz: Hidden Harmony. The Connected Worlds of Physics and Art. [REVIEW] Foundations of Physics 39 (4):407-410.
    The book Hidden Harmony—The Connected Worlds of Physics and Art by J.R. Leibowitz is critically reviewed. The book is intended for a general audience and does not assume prior knowledge of physics or the arts.
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  35. Arthur Stanley Eddington (1946). Fundamental Theory. Cambridge [Eng.]The University Press.
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  36. Gösta Ekspong (ed.) (1997). Physics, 1991-1995. World Scientific.
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  37. Mohamed Elsamahi (2005). A Critique of Localized Realism. Philosophy of Science 72 (5):1350-1360.
    A Critique of Localized Realism Abstract In an attempt to avert Laudan’s pessimistic induction, Worrall and Psillos introduce a narrower version of scientific realism. According to this version, which can be referred to as “localized realism”, realists need not accept every component in a successful theory. They are supposed only to accept those components that led to the theory’s empirical success. Consequently, realists can avoid believing in dubious entities like the caloric and ether. This paper examines and critiques localized realism. (...)
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  38. Michael Esfeld & Antonio Vassallo (2013). From Quantum Gravity to Classical Phenomena. In Tilman Sauer & Adrian Wüthrich (eds.), New Vistas on Old Problems. Max Planck Research Library for the History and Development of Knowledge.
    Quantum gravity is supposed to be the most fundamental theory, including a quantum theory of the metrical field (spacetime). However, it is not clear how a quantum theory of gravity could account for classical phenomena, including notably measurement outcomes. But all the evidence that we have for a physical theory is based on measurement outcomes. We consider this problem in the framework of canonical quantum gravity, pointing out a dilemma: all the available accounts that admit classical phenomena presuppose entities with (...)
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  39. Lz Fang (1988). Philosophy is a Tool of Physics. Chinese Studies in Philosophy 19 (4):43-44.
    I am quite unqualified to write prefaces for other people's books, particularly a book like the present devoted to the words of wiser people than myself. Yin and Zhang, two of the book's editors, were bent on getting me to write for them, I think perhaps because, influenced by what used to be the accepted thing, they felt they had to find a "youth" of less than fifty years of age to provide some "decoration"! But "decoration" is by no means (...)
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  40. James H. Fetzer (ed.) (2000). Science, Explanation, and Rationality: Aspects of the Philosophy of Carl G. Hempel. Oxford University Press.
    Carl G. Hempel exerted greater influence upon philosophers of science than any other figure during the 20th century. In this far-reaching collection, distinguished philosophers contribute valuable studies that illuminate and clarify the central problems to which Hempel was devoted. The essays enhance our understanding of the development of logical empiricism as the major intellectual influence for scientifically-oriented philosophers and philosophically-minded scientists of the 20th century.
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  41. George Fleming & Jeremy Butterfield (1999). From Physics to Philosophy.
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  42. Tore Frängsmyr & Gösta Ekspong (eds.) (1993). Physics 1981-1990. World Scientific.
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  43. Hans Freudenthal (1971). More About Foundations of Physics. Foundations of Physics 1 (4):315-323.
    Salt's paper on my criticism of Bunge's book is discussed, and some arguments in my paper are enlarged upon in order to make them better understood.
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  44. J. F. Froger (2007). Les Fondements Logiques de la Physique: Et Pourtant Si, Dieu Joue aux Dés--. Désiris.
  45. M. Gitterman (1981). Qualitative Analysis of Physical Problems. Academic Press.
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  46. V. S. Gott (1977). This Amazing, Amazing, Amazing but Knowable Universe. Progress Publishers.
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  47. Alexandre Guay, Philosophie de la Physique.
    This document (in French) is an introduction to the philosophy of physics that I wrote for Anouk Barberousse (ed.), Manuel des Issambres, Gallimard, to be published.
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  48. Alexandre Guay (2007). Appareil, Image Et Particule. In Marion Froger, Sylvestra Mariniello & Jean-Louis Déotte (eds.), Appareil et Intermédialité. l’Harmattan.
    This chapter (in French) compares the ways to access to events in science and in art. In particular, the Déotte's concept of "appareil" is discussed. To be published in Jean-Louis Déotte and Sylvestra Mariniello (ed.), Appareil et Intermédialité, L'Harmattan, 2007.
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  49. R. Harre (1963). Philosophical Impact of Contemporary Physics. History of Science 2 (10):168.
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  50. Katherine Hawley (2010). Critical Notice of Every Thing Must Go. Metascience 19 (2):174-179.
    This is a critical notice of Ladyman and Ross et al's Every Thing Must Go. I argue that they mischaracterise much of so-called 'analytic metaphysics', and that they could have usefully drawn upon the resources of current metaphysics in order to articulate their own views more clearly. The piece appears in a symposium which also includes contributions by Kyle Stanford and Paul Humphreys, with responses from Ladyman and Ross.
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