68 found

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Forthcoming articles
  1. Anna Marmodoro (forthcoming). Producing, Composing or Passing Around Powers. [REVIEW] Metascience.
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  2. Riccardo Bruni (forthcoming). Paradoxes: How to Learn Loving Them, and Stop Worrying. Metascience:1-4.
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  3. Robert P. Crease (forthcoming). Dogmatism Rampant. Metascience:1-3.
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  4. Paul Israel (forthcoming). Contesting the History of Invention. Metascience:1-4.
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  5. Christopher C. Knight (forthcoming). Science and Orthodox Christianity: Some Historical Perspectives. Metascience:1-4.
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  6. Maria Panagiotatou (forthcoming). Making Sense of Probabilities in Physics. Metascience.
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  7. Trevor Pinch (forthcoming). Immanuel Velikovsky and the Return of the Fringe. Metascience:1-5.
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  8. Bernard E. Rollin (forthcoming). Grounding Science in Ethics. Metascience:1-4.
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  9. Lloyd Ackert (forthcoming). Red Blood, Red Science, Red Fiction: Bogdanov's Proletarian Assemblage. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-4.
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  10. Keith Allen (forthcoming). Situating Locke's Works in Their Intellectual, Political, and Religious Contexts. Metascience:1-3.
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  11. David J. Allsop (forthcoming). A Potted History of Addiction and its Treatment in Time and Space. Metascience:1-6.
    Addiction Trajectories is a collection of anthropological essays that brings a refreshingly human perspective to the scientific pursuit of addiction. This book encourages the reader to step back from the details, giving voice to the experiences of the drug user as they grapple to come to terms with their condition and the efforts of the treatment community. At the same time, the book provides insight into the machinations of the treatment community struggling to understand the scope of their task and (...)
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  12. Robert Almeder (forthcoming). Pragmatism: An Overview. Metascience:1-5.
    This is a fine introduction to the study of pragmatism. It is well written, thoroughly researched, and clearly focused in presenting the history and implications of the core positions of classical and contemporary pragmatists. It is targeted basically for the general college and university student in American and Western Philosophy, the History of Philosophy, and American Studies. Without too much of a stretch, it seems equally suitable for the general reader familiar with some philosophy outside the academic and scholarly community. (...)
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  13. Peter Barker, Peter Dear, J. R. Christianson & Robert S. Westman (forthcoming). Why Was Copernicus a Copernican? Metascience:1-21.
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  14. D. W. Belousek (forthcoming). Interpretation and Ontology in Modern Physics. Metascience.
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  15. Paul Bishop (forthcoming). Goethe and Morphology. Metascience:1-3.
    The title of this volume—published in the series “Lisbon Philosophical Studies” devoted to “uses of language in interdisciplinary fields”—is potentially misleading, because its subject is, rather than linguistic morphology, the Morphologie associated with the German poet, playwright, and thinker, Johann Wolfgang Goethe. For Goethe, morphology is a science dedicated to the observation and description of everything that “is handled by chance and occasionally in other [sciences]”, and hence, it is intended to serve as a complement to any number of disciplines: (...)
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  16. Stefaan Blancke (forthcoming). A Fascinating Guide to Creationist Minds: Review of Among the Creationists. Dispatches From the Anti-Evolutionist Frontline by Jason Rosenhouse. [REVIEW] Metascience.
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  17. Victor D. Boantza (forthcoming). The Uses of Style and the 'Big Picture' History of Science. Metascience:1-7.
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  18. Mieke Boon (forthcoming). Technological Functions: Their Conception, Manifestation and Production. Metascience.
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  19. David C. Brock (forthcoming). Network Effects: Communities, Devices, and Disciplines. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-4.
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  20. Lino Camprubí (forthcoming). Book Notice. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-2.
    This is an English translation of a very short and quite dense Spanish original in which Gustavo Bueno summarizes and updates his philosophy of science as presented in 5 volumes in the 1990s. From then onwards, Bueno and a number of authors have developed this philosophy through specific applications to fields as diverse as classic chemistry, quantum mechanics, chaos theory, cybernetics, Darwinism, ethology, geology, plate tectonics, anthropology, sociology, economics and psychology. This has resulted in a number of doctoral dissertations, books (...)
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  21. Stephen T. Casper (forthcoming). Emil du Bois-Reymond and the Tradition of German Physiological Science. Metascience:1-2.
    In 1872, Emil du Bois-Reymond delivered an astonishing lecture entitled “The Limits of Science” at a Congress of German Scientists and Physicians in Leipzig. No stranger to polemic and bellicose oratory, and possessing among his generation of physiologists unmatched rhetorical abilities, du Bois-Reymond had already attracted much public recognition and acclaim for his denigration of French culture at a time when belligerence and competition between Prussia and France had peaked. Yet, the topic of his 1872 lecture had a signal significance (...)
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  22. E. Castellani & L. Crosilla (forthcoming). On French and Krause's Identity in Physics: A Historical, Philosophical and Formal Analysis. Metascience.
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  23. Alan Chalmers (forthcoming). Creating a Social Space for Modern Science. Metascience:1-5.
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  24. Anthony Corones (forthcoming). Therapeutic Persuaders. Metascience:1-3.
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  25. James Cussens (forthcoming). Probability, Uncertainty and Artificial Intelligence. Metascience:1-7.
    The central thesis of this book is that the argument that probability is insufficient to handle uncertainty in artificial intelligence (AI) is metaphysical in nature. Piscopo calls this argument against probability the non-adequacy claim and provides this summary of it [which first appeared in (Piscopo and Birattari 2008)]:Probability theory is not suitable to handle uncertainty in AI because it has been developed to deal with intrinsically stochastic phenomena, while in AI, uncertainty has an epistemic nature. (Piscopo (3))Piscopo uses the term (...)
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  26. John B. Davis (forthcoming). The World in the Model and the Model in the World. Metascience:1-6.
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  27. Fokko Jan Dijksterhuis (forthcoming). Beeckman’s Engagement of Mechanics and Philosophy. Metascience:1-3.
    Isaac Beeckman was a master craftsman from the Zeeland town Middelburg who studied to become schoolmaster in the Holland towns of Rotterdam and Dordrecht. He was a strict Calvinist and a tireless observer and contemplator of natural phenomena. Foremost, he was the first mechanical philosopher in Europe who played a key role in the intellectual development of René Descartes and inspired pioneers of mechanistic thinking Marin Mersenne and Pierre Gassendi . We know this because Beeckman kept a journal throughout his (...)
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  28. Michael Eckert (forthcoming). The Multiple Faces of X-Ray Crystallography. Metascience:1-3.
    Since its discovery in 1912, X-ray crystallography has become a most useful tool in physics, chemistry, material science, mineralogy, metallurgy, and even in the biological sciences. In 1914, Max von Laue was awarded the Nobel Prize “for the discovery of X-ray diffraction by crystals,” followed by the 1915 Nobel Prize to William Henry Bragg and William Lawrence Bragg (father and son) “for their services in analysis of crystal structure by means of X-rays.” And these early Nobel prizes marked only the (...)
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  29. Andrew Ede (forthcoming). The Scientists Who Came in From the Cold. Metascience:1-3.
    From the Ninth Circle of hell in Dante’s Inferno to the idea of human cryogenic storage, cold has been an important part of human life and imagination. In History of Artificial Cold, Scientific, Technological and Cultural Issues, editor Kostas Gavroglu has brought together a well-balanced and very readable collection of essays on the history of the investigation and use of “cold.” There is something here for a broad range of readers, with articles ranging from fundamental physics to industrial refrigeration and (...)
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  30. Melinda Bonnie Fagan (forthcoming). Stem Cell Lacunae. Metascience:1-7.
    Sarah Franklin’s Biological relatives: IVF, stem cells, and the future of kinship and Charis Thompson’s Good science: the ethical choreography of stem cell research, examine recently normalized biotechnologies. Franklin’s monograph extends her previous work on in vitro fertilization , deconstructing the success of a technology that, she argues, has grown “curiouser and curiouser” while taking hold in scientific and social life. IVF in its diverse aspects becomes a lens for scrutinizing our ambivalence about new technology, which Franklin articulates by putting (...)
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  31. Donald Gillies (forthcoming). A New Branch of Philosophy of Science: The Philosophy of Medicine. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-4.
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  32. Melinda Gormley (forthcoming). Joseph Rotblat and the Pugwash Conferences for Science and World Affairs. Metascience:1-3.
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  33. Irene Goudarouli (forthcoming). The Paradoxes of the New Science. Metascience:1-3.
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  34. Theophanes Grammenos (forthcoming). Geometry, Relativity, and Philosophy. Metascience:1-5.
    David Malament, now emeritus at the University of California, Irvine, where since 1999 he served as a Distinguished Professor of Logic and Philosophy of Science after having spent twenty-three years as a faculty member at the University of Chicago , is well known as the author of numerous articles on the mathematical and philosophical foundations of modern physics with an emphasis on problems of space-time structure and the foundations of relativity theory. Malament’s Topics in the foundations of general relativity and (...)
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  35. Jeremy Gray (forthcoming). Grothendieck and the Transformation of Algebraic Geometry. Metascience:1-6.
    No mathematician did more to change mathematics in the second half of the twentieth century than Alexandre Grothendieck. This would have been true even if he had been a quiet figure with a liking for playing the piano and walking in the hills but, as this book makes very clear, he was far from that, and his character and his way of working enhanced his impact. Above all, there was his abrupt departure from the world of mathematics in 1970 and (...)
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  36. Jeremy Gray (forthcoming). Brouwer’s Certainties: Mysticism, Mathematics, and the Ego. Metascience:1-8.
    The lives of few mathematicians offer the drama that is presented by the life of L. E. J. Brouwer, correctly identified on the cover of this book as a topologist, intuitionist, and philosopher, and before we go any further, it will be worth indicating why.It is not just that Brouwer would rank high among mathematicians for his work in topology alone: he set standards for rigour and created a theory of dimension for topological spaces, and his fixed-point theorem is of (...)
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  37. William L. Harper, Kent W. Staley, Henk W. De Regt & Peter Achinstein (forthcoming). Objective Evidence and Rules of Strategy: Achinstein on Method. Metascience:1-30.
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  38. D. Howard (forthcoming). Review of S. French and D. Krause, Identity and Individuality in Classical and Quantum Physics. [REVIEW] Metascience.
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  39. Jonathan Kaplan (forthcoming). Overcoming the Conceptual Barriers to Understanding Evolution. Metascience:1-4.
    In Understanding Evolution, Kostas Kampourakis has two related goals. The first is to demonstrate that there are conceptual hurdles to properly understanding evolutionary theory. Kampourakis argues that educators, and other promoters of evolutionary theory, have underestimated how difficult it is to understand evolutionary theory and have tended to treat some gaps in understanding that are in fact the result of conceptual difficulties as if they were instead the result of, e.g., religious intolerance to the theory. This, he thinks, is a (...)
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  40. Christopher Kelty (forthcoming). Spam, Opposite of Community. Metascience:1-4.
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  41. Cynthia Klestinec & Gideon Manning (forthcoming). A New Anatomy. Metascience:1-5.
    Howard Adelmann’s majestic five volume Marcello Malpighi and the Evolution of Embryology was published nearly 50 years ago. A mix of paraphrase and translation, as well as extended commentary, Adelmann described Malpighi as “one of the cardinal figures in the history of biology. As we look back over the three centuries that separate him from us, he may, for all his towering stature, at first glance seem a distant figure. And yet he and his work are not so remote after (...)
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  42. David Knight (forthcoming). Peripheral and Central. Metascience:1-3.
    Oersted has been a puzzle for historians of science. Unflatteringly regarded by contemporaries in Britain and France as a metaphysician, he astonished and galvanised the learned world in 1820 with his discovery of electromagnetism. Suddenly famous, he was belatedly honoured; but, like Röntgen with X-rays, did no more serious work on the discovery that brought him renown, leaving that to Ampère and Faraday while he concentrated on an aesthetics that would bridge arts and sciences, and on building up scientific institutions (...)
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  43. Alex Koo (forthcoming). The Application of Mathematics in Science. Metascience:1-6.
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  44. B. Larvor (forthcoming). After Popper, Kuhn and Feyerabend: Recent Issues in Theories of Scientific Method. Metascience.
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  45. Chiara Lisciandra (forthcoming). Robustness Analysis Versus Reliable Process Reasoning. Metascience:1-5.
    Robert Hudson’s book is a contribution to the recent debate on robustness analysis in scientific practice, with a specific focus on the empirical sciences. In this context, robustness analysis is defined as a way to increase the probability of a certain hypothesis by showing that the same result is obtained from several, alternative methods. The rationale underlying this practice is that it would be highly unlikely if different, independent means of observation provided the same wrong outcome.We do not believe in (...)
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  46. Alan C. Love, Robert J. Richards & Peter J. Bowler (forthcoming). What-If History of Science. Metascience:1-20.
    Alan C. LoveDarwinian calisthenicsAn athlete engages in calisthenics as part of basic training and as a preliminary to more advanced or intense activity. Whether it is stretching, lunges, crunches, or push-ups, routine calisthenics provide a baseline of strength and flexibility that prevent a variety of injuries that might otherwise be incurred. Peter Bowler has spent 40 years doing Darwinian calisthenics, researching and writing on the development of evolutionary ideas with special attention to Darwin and subsequent filiations among scientists exploring evolution (...)
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  47. Costas Mannouris (forthcoming). Teaching Life's and Science's Perplexities. Metascience:1-4.
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  48. Alberto A. Martínez (forthcoming). The Questionable Inventions of the Clever Dr. Einstein. Metascience:1-7.
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  49. Miranda Mollendorf (forthcoming). A Familiar Tale of Erasmus Darwin Told in a Fresh Way. Metascience:1-4.
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  50. Mark P. Newman (forthcoming). Eliminating Inconsistency in Science. Metascience:1-5.
    In this book, Peter Vickers argues that inconsistency in science has been massively exaggerated by philosophers. In his view, inconsistent science is neither as rampant nor as damaging as many have supposed. To argue his point, he develops a specific method he calls theory eliminativism and applies it to four case studies from the history of physics and mathematics (there are four additional cases he considers in the penultimate chapter, but they are rather brief and are apparently less highly cited (...)
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  51. Alfred Nordmann (forthcoming). Hanging Together, Falling Apart. Metascience.
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  52. Pietro Daniel Omodeo (forthcoming). Giordano Bruno's Renaissance Philosophy. Metascience:1-4.
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  53. Larry Owens (forthcoming). MIT at a Hundred and Fifty. Metascience.
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  54. Naomi Pasachoff (forthcoming). Shakespeare the Copernican? Metascience:1-4.
    Dan Falk, the author of this engaging if informal book, is a science journalist, broadcaster, and freelance writer, whose achievements merited him a Knight Science Journalism Fellowship at MIT in 2011–2012. Full disclosure imperatives require me to acknowledge having met him on an eclipse expedition to Easter Island in 2010, where I recall learning about his interests in astrophotography. I am sure, however, that should we meet again, we are unlikely to recognize one another. Thus, as an unbiased reader (though (...)
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  55. Ann E. Robinson (forthcoming). “A Nadir of Prestige”? Metascience.
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  56. David E. Rowe (forthcoming). Reflections on What Einstein Means to Us. Metascience:1-4.
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  57. Vassilis Sakellariou (forthcoming). Vivien Gornitz: Rising Seas: Past, Present, Future. New York: Columbia University Press, 2013, Xiv+344pp, $40.00, £27.50 PB. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-2.
    This book presents a thoroughly documented, comprehensive overview of perhaps the most urgent issue closely associated with global warming, namely sea level rise.Although evidence from the geologic past points to considerable variation of the average height of the world’s oceans, sea level rise has accelerated since the late nineteenth century, and is climbing even faster during the last 20 years, paralleling the rise in global temperatures.Could future greenhouse gas-induced global warming push the Earth’s climate into an unstable mode, triggering a (...)
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  58. Gregory Salmieri, David Bronstein, David Charles & James G. Lennox (forthcoming). Episteme, Demonstration, and Explanation: A Fresh Look at Aristotle's Posterior Analytics. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-35.
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  59. S. S. Schweber (forthcoming). Arnold Sommerfeld: A Biography. Metascience:1-7.
    Michael Eckert has written a remarkable biography of Arnold Sommerfeld , the “off-scale” theoretical physicist who made his Seminar at the University of Munich the outstanding school of theoretical physics of the first third of the twentieth century. Sommerfeld was the teacher and mentor of a large number of exceptional theoretical physicists who studied with him either as doctoral or post-doctoral studentsSee the Wikipedia entry for Arnold Sommerfeld for a complete listing of all his students by category.; and among these, (...)
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  60. Matthew Stanley (forthcoming). Albert Einstein, Riddle Ruiner. Metascience:1-4.
    One might be surprised at finding a protracted refutation of the theory of relativity in a turbine engineering journal. Milena Wazeck says we should not. Once we grasp the common threads among anti-relativity activists in the 1920s, she argues, it becomes clear why turbine engineering was a natural home for such ideas.Einstein’s Opponents contends that historians’ current understanding of the anti-relativity movement is obscured by the enormous shadow of the Nazis. Instead of reaching forward to the 1930s to explain the (...)
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  61. John M. Steele (forthcoming). A Forgotten Discipline. Metascience:1-3.
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  62. James Tabery, Alex Preda & Helen Longino (forthcoming). Pluralism, Social Action and the Causal Space of Human Behavior. Metascience:1-17.
    James Tabery Helen Longino’s Studying Human Behavior is an overdue effort at a nonpartisan evaluation of the many scientific disciplines that study the nature and nurture of human behavior, arguing for the acceptance of the strengths and weaknesses of all approaches (as opposed to the vitriolic defense of one and lambast of others). After years of conflict, Longino makes the pluralist case for peaceful coexistence. Her analysis of the approaches raises the following question: how are we to understand the pluralistic (...)
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  63. S. Torrance (forthcoming). A Change of Mind in Cognitive Science. Metascience.
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  64. Pina Totaro (forthcoming). Stensen as a Man of Science and Culture. Metascience:1-4.
    The book presented here is dedicated to the scientist, anatomist, geologist, theologian and bishop, Niels Stensen. He was born in 1638 in Copenhagen into a family of Lutheran parsons and preachers. He studied first in his native town and then at the Faculty of medicine in Leiden, in the Netherlands, before embarking on several trips throughout Europe, in France and Italy in particular. On November 2, 1667, he converted to Catholicism in Florence, and from then his interests turned more and (...)
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  65. Aristotle Tympas (forthcoming). Book Notice. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-2.
    The book offers insights into four critical years of the history of semiconductor technology. The center of the attention is Fairchild Semiconductor, a start-up in 1957 and a key firm in the semiconductor business by 1961, established enough to be able to feed with people a series of start-ups that played a leading role in the development of the semiconductor industry and the broader industrial sector developed around electronics-based computing and communication. Makers of the Microchip wonderfully retrieves and interprets the (...)
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  66. Jeroen van Dongen (forthcoming). The Historical Contingency of Rationality: The Social Sciences and the Cold War. Metascience:1-6.
    During World War II, Niels Bohr realized that the nature of war had changed irrevocably due to the introduction of the atomic bomb. This, in his opinion, meant that nation states had to be open about nuclear knowledge and negotiate toward peace. The bomb presented a threat, yet at the same time, an opportunity, as Bohr would argue in his characteristic way. It is not too difficult to point to the epistemological origin of Bohr’s argument: One easily identifies resonances with (...)
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  67. Mieke van Hemert (forthcoming). Losing the World Knowingly. Metascience:1-7.
    Modernity is Apocalyptic in essence. This assertion is stated nowhere in The Triumph of Human Empire by Rosalind Williams, nor in l’Apocalypse Joyeuse by Jean-Baptiste Fressoz. But it is everywhere on the pages of these books, which recount the ambivalence with which the project of Modernity and its technological feats has been received in specific times and places, notably nineteenth century Europe. Essence here is not to be understood as transcendental a-historical necessity, but as unfolding historical ontology. Despite contingencies, the (...)
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  68. Ioannis Votsis (forthcoming). Trivial Pursuit: The Case of the Travelling Facts. [REVIEW] Metascience:1-4.
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