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Dover Publications (1957)
"A remarkable book that influenced the scientific thought of an entire generation."-- Dictionary of Scientific Biography A major statement of the language, method, and concepts of the physical sciences, this 1892 volume traces not only the history of experimental investigation but also the efforts of philosophic minds to state and organize their findings intelligently. A classic in the philosophy of science, its author is the founder of modern statistics. Karl Pearson was among the most influential university teachers of his era, and he possessed a remarkable ability to captivate both students and casual listeners. In The Grammar of Science, his most widely read book, he introduced the concept of a general methodology underlying all science, and thus made one of the great contributions to modern thought. 1957 ed.
|Keywords||Science Philosophy Evolution Classification of sciences|
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|Call number||Q175.P36 2004|
|ISBN(s)||1172386587 0486495817 9780486495811|
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Citations of this work BETA
Margaret Morrison (2009). Models, Measurement and Computer Simulation: The Changing Face of Experimentation. Philosophical Studies 143 (1):33 - 57.
Stephen Turner (1994). The Origins of 'Mainstream Sociology' and Other Issues in the History of American Sociology. Social Epistemology 8 (1):41 – 67.
Jim Mackenzie (2011). Positivism and Constructivism, Truth and 'Truth'. Educational Philosophy and Theory 43 (5):534-546.
Hiram Caton (1986). Pascal's Syndrome: Positivism as a Symptom of Depression and Mania. Zygon 21 (3):319-351.
Lorraine Daston (1991). The Ideal and Reality of the Republic of Letters in the Enlightenment. Science in Context 4 (2).
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