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  1. T. T. A. (1962). Life and the Universe. [REVIEW] Review of Metaphysics 15 (3):526-526.
  2. M. Shahid Alam, Pragmatic Arguments in the Qur'an for Belief.
  3. Hartley B. Alexander (1918). Metaphysics as a Fine Art. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 15 (18):477-481.
  4. Anne L. Alstott (2012). “A Fine is Not a Price”: Insights for Law. In Jon Hanson & John Jost (eds.), Ideology, Psychology, and Law. Oup Usa. 185.
  5. Siegfried Benkner, Franz Franchetti, Hans Michael Gerndt & Jeffrey K. Hollingsworth, Automatic Application Tuning for HPC Architectures (Dagstuhl Seminar 13401).
    This report documents the program and the outcomes of Dagstuhl Seminar 13401 "Automatic Application Tuning for HPC Architectures". This workshop featured a series of talks and four breakout sessions on hot topics in the are of autotuning. The field of autotuning for HPC applications is of growing interest and many research groups around the world are currently involved. However, the field is still rapidly evolving with many different approaching being taken to autotuning. This workshop provided an opportunity to discuss these (...)
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  6. Ophelia Benson (2008). Fine Words Butter No Parsnips? The Philosophers' Magazine 42:18-19.
  7. Sergio Benvenuto (2010). Freud, Il Fine E la Fine. Ágalma 19.
  8. R. Bertacchini (1998). Futurismo: Fine dell'esilio E riscoperta. Studium 94 (4):583-594.
  9. John Billingham (ed.) (1981). Life in the Universe. The Mit Press.
  10. Alessandro Bonucci (1915). Il Fine Dello Stato. Mind 24 (96):566-569.
  11. B. Bosanquet (1915). BONUCCI, ALESSANDRO. - Il Fine Dello Stato. [REVIEW] Mind 24:566.
  12. Ann Boyd (2013). Treatment Option or Pharmacological Wager? Journal of Clinical Research and Bioethics 4 (4).
  13. J. Van Brakel (1988). Is Our Universe a Mere Fluke? The Cosmological Argument and Spinning the Universes. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1988:75 - 82.
    Recent discussions about the anthropic principle and the argument from design can perhaps be summarized as follows (Hacking): (1) The world is very unusual, so it must have been made by an intelligent creator. (2) The world is very unusual, but unusual things do occur by chance. Both (1) and (2), in their ordinary interpretations, have been labelled probabilistic fallacies. In my paper I will discuss in particular the following two aspects: (a) The contemporary relevance of Cicero's discussions on chance. (...)
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  14. R. M. Burns (1981). The Great Debate on Miracles: From Joseph Glanvill to David Hume. Associated University Presses.
  15. A. B. Carter (2002). Is the Wager Back On? A Response to Douglas Groothuis. Philosophia Christi 4 (2):493-500.
  16. Jason W. Carter (2012). One Book, the Whole Universe. American Catholic Philosophical Quarterly 86 (1):170-173.
  17. Charles Cassini (2013). Is Hume's Critique of Induction Self‐Defeating? Heythrop Journal 55 (1).
  18. Isaac Choi (forthcoming). Is Petitionary Prayer Superfluous? Oxford Studies in Philosophy of Religion.
  19. Tom Conley (2010). There's a New World Here": Pantagruel Via Oronce Finé. In Christie McDonald & Susan Rubin Suleiman (eds.), French Global: A New Approach to Literary History. Columbia University Press.
  20. Jayne Cortez (1979). Big Fine Woman From Ruleville. Feminist Studies 5 (3):462.
  21. John G. Cramer, Other Universes II.
    My previous Alternate View column (ANALOG 9/84) described the widely accepted "inflationary scenario" of modern cosmology in which our Universe is just one among very many "bubble universes", all popping out of the general medium of the Big Bang like bubbles forming in a glass of beer. Somewhere perhaps there are many universes more or less like ours, some very similar to and others radically different from the universe we call "home".
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  22. Deborah De Chiara-Quenzer (1994). Commentary on Fine. Proceedings of the Boston Area Colloquium of Ancient Philosophy 10 (1):244-255.
  23. Inmacula de Melo-martín (2006). Biotechnology: Tweaking Here, Tuning There. Is That All We Need? Philosophy Now 56:35-37.
  24. Ann T. Delehanty (2004). Morality and Method in Pascal's. Philosophy and Literature 28 (1).
    : This essay argues that Pascal's work both questions the accuracy of perspective in an infinite universe, and describes a model for moral truth that escapes the limitations of perspective. This model, rooted in Christianity, requires a total reorientation of approach towards moral truth. By asserting the limits of rational method, making use of recent scientific developments, and constructing a new model for moral truth, Pascal's work sought to update the role of Christianity to be not only consonant with the (...)
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  25. John Dupré (2012). A Fine Book, but Who's It For? Metascience 21 (1):175-177.
  26. William E. Evenson (2012). Strengthening Student Learning Through" Tuning". Synesis: A Journal of Science, Technology, Ethics and Policy 3 (1).
  27. M. F. (1956). Expanding Universes. Review of Metaphysics 10 (2):369-369.
  28. Arthur Fine (1999). Fine Sense of Mischief. The Philosophers' Magazine 5 (5):47-48.
  29. Antony Flew (1990). Universes. Philosophical Books 31 (3):158-160.
  30. Paul Franceschi, Http://Www.Univ-Corse.Fr/~Franceschi.
    Infinite Minds is the fourth book of John Leslie, which follows Value and Existence (1979), Universes (1989) and The End of the World (1996). Infinite Minds presents a very rich content, and covers a number of particularly varied subjects . Among these latter, one can notably mention: omniscience, the problem of Evil, the fine-tuning argument, observational selection effects, the identity of indiscernables, time, infiniteness, the nature of consciousness.
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  31. Paul Franceschi, A Brief Introduction to N-Universes.
    I describe in this paper the basic elements of the n-universes, a methodological tool originally introduced in Franceschi (2001) in the context of the study of Goodman's paradox. As the n-universes can be used in wide-ranging applications, such as thought experiments, I describe them from an essentially pragmatic standpoint, i.e. by describing accurately the step-by-step process which leads to a given modelisation.
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  32. James Franklin (2001). The Science of Conjecture: Probability Before Pascal: Contents. Johns Hopkins University Press.
    The Dark Ages The Gregorian Revolution The Glossators Invent "Half-Proof" Presumptions in Canon Law Innocent III Grades of Evidence, and Torture The Post-Glossators Bartolus and Baldus: The Completed Theory The Inquisition Maimonides on Testimony Law in the East Ch. 3 Renaissance Law..
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  33. Jerome I. Gellman (1996). Jeff Jordan and Daniel Howards-Snyder, Eds., Faith, Freedom, and Rationality, Philosophy of Religion Today Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 16 (5):355-357.
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  34. On Genuine & Territorial Demarcation (2013). Loki's Wager and Laudan's Error. In Massimo Pigliucci & Maarten Boudry (eds.), Philosophy of Pseudoscience: Reconsidering the Demarcation Problem. University of Chicago Press. 79.
  35. Joshua Lewis Golding (1982). Pragmatic Justification of Religious Faith. Dissertation, University of Pittsburgh
    Pascal's Wager is analyzed and critiqued in Part I. The main objections to Pascal's argument are raised and various attempts to salvage the argument are discussed. These problems include the dubious assumption that one is forced to believe either that God exists or that God does not exist, and the questionable assumption that one will gain infinite happiness if and only if God exists and one believes in God's existence. Also problematic is the use of an infinite value in an (...)
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  36. Ian Hacking (1987). The Inverse Gambler's Fallacy: The Argument From Design. The Anthropic Principle Applied to Wheeler Universes. Mind 96 (383):331-340.
  37. Anne L. Haehl (2002). Walking a Fine Line. Hastings Center Report 32 (1):6.
  38. John Hawthorn (1988). Not a Metatheorem, in Fine. Mind 97 (388):585-587.
  39. Sue Healey (2005). Navigating Fine Lines. In Robin Grove, Kate Stevens & Shirley McKechnie (eds.), Thinking in Four Dimensions: Creativity and Cognition in Contemporary Dance. Melbourne Up. 57--80.
  40. Dale Jacquette (2012). Faith as a Mustard Seed. Forum Philosophicum: International Journal for Philosophy 17 (2):141-173.
  41. Constance Jennings (2002). A" Fine Line" Breached. Hastings Center Report 32 (4):5.
  42. Jeff Jordan (1996). Pragmatic Arguments and Belief. American Philosophical Quarterly 33 (4):409 - 420.
  43. Jeff Jordan (1991). Duff and the Wager. Analysis 51 (3):174 - 176.
  44. Leif Joslyn (1995). We Are Getting Into a Fine Mess. BioScience 45 (5):306-307.
  45. R. Jurecka (2000). Pascal's Argument of Stake. Filosoficky Casopis 48 (4):541-556.
  46. Richard JureČka (2000). Pascalův Argument Sázky. Filosoficky Casopis 48:541-556.
  47. Motoaki Kato (1995). Plato on Self-Predication of "the Fine"–"Hippias Major" 292, E6-7. Bigaku 45 (4):12-22.
    In Plato's "Hippias Major" 292e6-7, we can find a self-predication sentence; "The fine is always fine." (We have similar expressions in "Protagoras" 330c4-6, 330d8-el, "Lysis" 220b6-7.) How should we interpret this sentence? We cannot give it any metaphysical meaning drawn from Plato's own theory of Form, which is explicit in his middle dialogues. "The fine" here should be the logical cause, not the one of the metaphysical essentials (cf. Paul Woodruff's "Plateo Hippias Major", p. 150). So taking a sentence like (...)
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  48. Nota Kourou (1987). À Propos de Quelques Ateliers de Céramique Fine, Non-Tournée du Type « Argien Monochrome ». Bulletin de Correspondance Hellénique 111 (1):31-53.
  49. J. Laird (1926). THOMAS, E. E. -The Non-Rational Character of Faith. [REVIEW] Mind 35:394.
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  50. Winfried Loffler (2009). Modern Cosmology - a Cognitive Approach God? Philosophy and Culture 36 (8):157-171.
    From cosmology to the fact that the existence of God and nature, to address these issues, the development of two kinds of controversial contemporary line of argument, I compared and assessed in this paper: the physical cosmology as a starting argument and the natural design as a starting point of the argument. I made ​​some preliminary assessment of the court. The results showed that the Big Bang argument are quite reasonable, however, found the natural design of the demonstration clearly insufficient. (...)
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