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  1. 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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  2. Robert Almeder, Lynne Rudder Baker, José Luis Bermúdez, James Robert Brown, Jeremy Butterfield, Constantine Pagonis, Steven M. Cahn, John D. Caputo, J. Michael & Timothy R. Colburn (2000). Books for Review and for Listing Here Should Be Addressed to Emily Zakin, Review Editor, Teaching Philosophy, Department of Philosophy, Miami University, Oxford, OH 45056. Teaching Philosophy 23 (2):227.
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  3. Jeremy Butterfield, Constantine Pagonis, Andrea Carlino, Kenneth J. Carpenter, Nancy Cartwright, L. L. Cavalli-Sforza, W. F. Bodmer, Clark William, Jan Golinski & Simon Schaffer (2000). Aleksandrov, AD, AN Kolmogorov, and MA Lavrent'ev. Mathemat-Ics: Its Content, Methods and Meaning. 3 Vols. In One. Mineola: Dover Publications, 1999.(First Published in 1963). Pp Xv+ 1120. $29.95 (Paper). Beller, Mara. Quantum Dialogue: The Making of a Revolution. Chicago And. [REVIEW] Perspectives on Science 8 (1).
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  4. Jeremy Butterfield & Constantine Pagonis (eds.) (1999). From Physics to Philosophy. Cambridge University Press.
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  5. Constantine Pagonis & Rob Clifton (1995). Unremarkable Contextualism: Dispositions in the Bohm Theory. [REVIEW] Foundations of Physics 25 (2):281-296.
    One way to characterize dispositions is to take them to be reducible to categorical properties plus experimental arrangements. We argue that this view applied to Bohm 's ontological interpretation of quantum theory provides a good picture of the unremarkable nature of spin in that interpretation, and so explains how a simple realism of possessed values may be retained in the face of Kochen and Specker's theorem. With this in mind we discuss Redhead's influential analysis of Kochen and Specker's theorem which (...)
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  6. Robert Clifton, Constantine Pagonis & Itamar Pitowsky (1992). Relativity, Quantum Mechanics and EPR. PSA: Proceedings of the Biennial Meeting of the Philosophy of Science Association 1992:114 - 128.
    The Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen argument for the incompleteness of quantum mechanics involves two assumptions: one about locality and the other about when it is legitimate to infer the existence of an element-of-reality. Using one simple thought experiment, we argue that quantum predictions and the relativity of simultaneity require that both these assumptions fail, whether or not quantum mechanics is complete.
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