David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Argumentation 25 (3):401-413 (2011)
To become an expert in a technical domain means acquiring the tacit knowledge pertaining to the relevant domain of expertise, at least, according to the programme known as “Studies of Expertise and Experience” (SEE). We know only one way to acquire tacit knowledge and that is through some form of sustained social contact with the group that has it. Those who do not have such contact cannot acquire the expertise needed to make technical judgments. They can, however, use social expertise to judge between experts or expert claims. Where social expertise is used to make technical judgments we refer to it as “transmuted expertise”. The various kinds of transmuted expertise are described and analysed
|Keywords||Tacit knowledge Periodic table of expertises Transmuted expertise Sociological discrimination|
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References found in this work BETA
H. M. Collins & Robert Evans (2007). Rethinking Expertise. University of Chicago Press.
Alvin I. Goldman (2001). Experts: Which Ones Should You Trust? Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 63 (1):85-110.
Douglas Walton (1997). Appeal to Expert Opinion: Arguments From Authority. Penn State University Press.
Evan Selinger, Paul Thompson & Harry Collins (2011). Catastrophe Ethics and Activist Speech: Reflections on Moral Norms, Advocacy, and Technical Judgment. Metaphilosophy 42 (1-2):118-144.
Evan Selinger, Paul B. Thompson & Harold Maurice Collins (2011). Catastrophe Ethics and Activist Speech: Reflections on Moral Norms, Advocacy, and Technical Judgment. Metaphilosophy 42:118-144.
Citations of this work BETA
Harry Collins & Robert Evans (2015). Expertise Revisited, Part I—Interactional Expertise. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 54:113-123.
Harry Collins, Robert Evans & Martin Weinel (forthcoming). Expertise Revisited, Part II: Contributory Expertise. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A.
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