Search results for 'Diagram' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Catherine Legg (2013). What is a Logical Diagram? In Sun-Joo Shin & Amirouche Moktefi (eds.), Visual Reasoning with Diagrams. Springer. 1-18.score: 25.0
    Robert Brandom’s expressivism argues that not all semantic content may be made fully explicit. This view connects in interesting ways with recent movements in philosophy of mathematics and logic (e.g. Brown, Shin, Giaquinto) to take diagrams seriously - as more than a mere “heuristic aid” to proof, but either proofs themselves, or irreducible components of such. However what exactly is a diagram in logic? Does this constitute a semiotic natural kind? The paper will argue that such a natural kind (...)
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  2. Diego Alejandro Mejía (2013). Matrix Iterations and Cichon's Diagram. Archive for Mathematical Logic 52 (3-4):261-278.score: 24.0
    Using matrix iterations of ccc posets, we prove the consistency with ZFC of some cases where the cardinals on the right hand side of Cichon’s diagram take two or three arbitrary values (two regular values, the third one with uncountable cofinality). Also, mixing this with the techniques in J Symb Log 56(3):795–810, 1991, we can prove that it is consistent with ZFC to assign, at the same time, several arbitrary regular values on the left hand side of Cichon’s (...). (shrink)
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  3. George Voutsadakis (2007). Categorical Abstract Algebraic Logic: The Diagram and the Reduction Operator Lemmas. Mathematical Logic Quarterly 53 (2):147-161.score: 24.0
    The study of structure systems, an abstraction of the concept of first-order structures, is continued. Structure systems have algebraic systems as their algebraic reducts and their relational component consists of a collection of relation systems on the underlying functors. An analog of the expansion of a first-order structure by constants is presented. Furthermore, analogs of the Diagram Lemma and the Reduction Operator Lemma from the theory of equality-free first-order structures are provided in the framework of structure systems. (© 2007 (...)
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  4. Vianu Muresan (2010). „Între” arhivã si diagramã sau cunoasterea ca practicã a puterii/ „Between" Archive and Diagram or the Knowledge as Practice of Power. Journal for the Study of Religions and Ideologies 4 (10):150-165.score: 24.0
    Taking into consideration the concepts of „knowledge” and „power”, whose correlation authored the very idea of modernity, this study on Foucault traces their evolution through two cultural patterns: the archive and the diagram. A world picture can be constructed only by making appeal to the archives of knowledge. In every historical moment the structure and the quality of the archive actuate the initiatives of power, that is, the play of forces between actors, institutions, centres of decision in society, and (...)
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  5. Ken Saito (2012). Traditions of the Diagram, Tradition of the Text: A Case Study. Synthese 186 (1):7-20.score: 22.0
    After explaining general characteristics such as overspecification, found in the diagrams of Greek manuscripts of Euclid’s Elements, diagrams in some propositions of Book III are examined in detail. Codex P (Vat. gr. 190) and b (Bologna) are common in avoiding overspecification in a couple of propositions. However, further examination of diagrams of Book III in other manuscripts including those in the Arabic tradition, and collation of the text suggest that the common feature in the diagrams of codex P and b (...)
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  6. Bruce Robertson (2012). The Diagram Prize. Logos 23 (4):30-32.score: 21.0
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  7. Jan Dejnožka (2010). The Concept of Relevance and the Logic Diagram Tradition. Logica Universalis 4 (1):67-135.score: 20.0
    What is logical relevance? Anderson and Belnap say that the “modern classical tradition [,] stemming from Frege and Whitehead-Russell, gave no consideration whatsoever to the classical notion of relevance.” But just what is this classical notion? I argue that the relevance tradition is implicitly most deeply concerned with the containment of truth-grounds, less deeply with the containment of classes, and least of all with variable sharing in the Anderson–Belnap manner. Thus modern classical logicians such as Peirce, Frege, Russell, Wittgenstein, and (...)
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  8. Simon O'Sullivan (2009). From Stuttering and Stammering to the Diagram: Deleuze, Bacon and Contemporary Art Practice. Deleuze Studies 3 (2):247-258.score: 18.0
    This article attends to Deleuze and Guattari's idea of a ‘minor literature’ as well as to Deleuze's concepts of the figural, probe-heads and the diagram in relation to Bacon's paintings. The paper asks specifically what might be usefully taken from this Deleuze–Bacon encounter for the expanded field of contemporary art practice.
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  9. P. Catton & C. Montelle (2012). To Diagram, to Demonstrate: To Do, To See, and To Judge in Greek Geometry. Philosophia Mathematica 20 (1):25-57.score: 18.0
    Not simply set out in accompaniment of the Greek geometrical text, the diagram also is coaxed into existence manually (using straightedge and compasses) by commands in the text. The marks that a diligent reader thus sequentially produces typically sum, however, to a figure more complex than the provided one and also not (as it is) artful for being synoptically instructive. To provide a figure artfully is to balance multiple desiderata, interlocking the timelessness of insight with the temporality of construction. (...)
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  10. Tom Conley (2011). Deleuze and the Filmic Diagram. Deleuze Studies 5 (2):163-176.score: 18.0
    This article aims to consider how the ‘diagram’ or ‘little machine’ is integral to the dissociative, at once polyvocal and polymorphous writing that marks the work of Blanchot and that, in turn, informs the disjunctive – hence critical and productive – operation within the register of Deleuze's writings on cinema. I shall consider a number of Deleuze's ‘keywords’ or recurring formulas as diagrams, that is, as intermediate configurations at once visual and lexical, in order to show how, like rebuses (...)
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  11. Tomek Bartoszyński, Haim Judah & Saharon Shelah (1993). The Cichoń Diagram. Journal of Symbolic Logic 58 (2):401-423.score: 18.0
    We conclude the discussion of additivity, Baire number, uniformity, and covering for measure and category by constructing the remaining 5 models. Thus we complete the analysis of Cichon's diagram.
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  12. Éric Alliez (2013). Ontology of the Diagram and Biopolitics of Philosophy. A Research Programme on Transdisciplinarity. Deleuze Studies 7 (2):217-230.score: 18.0
    In this article, the diagram is used to chart the movement from Deleuze's transcendental empiricism and engagement with structuralism in the 1960s to Deleuze and Guattari's ethico-aesthetic constructivism of the 1970s and 1980s. This is shown to culminate in a biopolitical critique and decoding of philosophy, which is part of the unfolding of a transdisciplinary research programme where art is seen to come ontologically ahead of philosophy.
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  13. Laura R. Novick, Courtney K. Shade & Kefyn M. Catley (2011). Linear Versus Branching Depictions of Evolutionary History: Implications for Diagram Design. Topics in Cognitive Science 3 (3):536-559.score: 18.0
    This article reports the results of an experiment involving 108 college students with varying backgrounds in biology. Subjects answered questions about the evolutionary history of sets of hominid and equine taxa. Each set of taxa was presented in one of three diagrammatic formats: a noncladogenic diagram found in a contemporary biology textbook or a cladogram in either the ladder or tree format. As predicted, the textbook diagrams, which contained linear components, were more likely than the cladogram formats to yield (...)
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  14. Jacek Cichoń, Adam Krawczyk, Barbara Majcher-Iwanow & Bogdan Weglorz (2000). Dualization of the Van Douwen Diagram. Journal of Symbolic Logic 65 (2):959-968.score: 18.0
    We make a more systematic study of the van Douwen diagram for cardinal coefficients related to combinatorial properties of partitions of natural numbers.
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  15. Jakub Zdebik (2012). Deleuze and the Diagram: Aesthetic Threads in Visual Organization. Continuum.score: 18.0
    System -- Black line, white surface -- Gilles Deleuze's diagram (complicated by a comparison to Immanuel Kant's schema) -- The extraordinary contraction -- Skin, aesthetics, incarnation : Deleuze's diagram of Francis Bacon : an epilogue.
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  16. Jörg Brendle (1991). Larger Cardinals in Cichoń's Diagram. Journal of Symbolic Logic 56 (3):795-810.score: 18.0
    We prove that in many situations it is consistent with ZFC that part of the invariants involved in Cichon's diagram are equal to κ while the others are equal to λ, where $\kappa < \lambda$ are both arbitrary regular uncountable cardinals. We extend some of these results to the case when λ is singular. We also show that $\mathrm{cf}(\kappa_U(\mathscr{L})) < \kappa_A(\mathscr{M})$ is consistent with ZFC.
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  17. J. Vromen, Jack (2010). MICRO-Foundations in Strategic Management: Squaring Coleman's Diagram. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 73 (3):365 - 383.score: 18.0
    Abell, Felin and Foss argue that "macro-explanations" in strategic management, explanations in which organizational routines figure prominently and in which both the explanandum and explanans are at the macro-level, are necessarily incomplete. They take a diagram (which has the form of a trapezoid) from Coleman, Foundations of Social Theory, The Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, Cambridge (Mass.)/London, (1990) to task to show that causal chains connecting two macro-phenomena always involve "macro-to-micro" and "micro-tomacro" links, links that macro-explanations allegedly fail (...)
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  18. Sean M. Hurley & Laura R. Novick (2006). Context and Structure: The Nature of Students' Knowledge About Three Spatial Diagram Representations. Thinking and Reasoning 12 (3):281 – 308.score: 18.0
    The authors investigated whether college students possess abstract rules concerning the applicability conditions for three spatial diagrams that are important tools for thinking—matrices, networks, and hierarchies. A total of 127 students were asked to select which type of diagram would be best for organising the information in each of several short scenarios. The scenarios were written using three different story contexts: (a) neutral, presenting a real-life situation but not cueing a particular representation; (b) abstract, presenting only variable names and (...)
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  19. Masaru Kada (2000). More on Cichoń's Diagram and Infinite Games. Journal of Symbolic Logic 65 (4):1713-1724.score: 18.0
    Some cardinal invariants from Cichon's diagram can be characterized using the notion of cut-and-choose games on cardinals. In this paper we give another way to characterize those cardinals in terms of infinite games. We also show that some properties for forcing, such as the Sacks Property, the Laver Property and ω ω -boundingness, are characterized by cut-and-choose games on complete Boolean algebras.
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  20. Martin Mahony (2012). The Colour of Risk: An Exploration of the IPCC's 'Burning Embers' Diagram. Spontaneous Generations 6 (1):75-89.score: 18.0
    This article tracks the historical emergence of a new visual convention in the representation of the risks associated with climate change. The “reasons for concern” or “burning embers” diagram has become a prominent visual element of the climate change debate. By drawing on a number of cultural resources, the image has gained a level of discursive power which has resulted both in material mobility and epistemic transformation as the diagram itself has become a tool for a variety of (...)
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  21. Tomek Bartoszynski, Haim Judah & Saharon Shelah (1993). The Cichon Diagram. Journal of Symbolic Logic 58 (2):401 - 423.score: 18.0
    We conclude the discussion of additivity, Baire number, uniformity, and covering for measure and category by constructing the remaining 5 models. Thus we complete the analysis of Cichon's diagram.
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  22. Matthew Easterday, Vincent Aleven & Richard Scheines, Tis Better to Construct Than to Receive? The Effects of Diagram Tools on Causal Reasoning.score: 18.0
    Previous research on the use of diagrams for argumentation instruction has highlighted, but not conclusively demonstrated, their potential benefits. We examine the relative benefits of using diagrams and diagramming tools to teach causal reasoning about public policy. Sixty-three Carnegie Mellon University students were asked to analyze short policy texts using either: 1) text only, 2) text and a pre-made, correct diagram representing the causal claims in the text, or 3) text and a diagramming tool with which to construct their (...)
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  23. Michael C. Laskowski (2009). The Elementary Diagram of a Trivial, Weakly Minimal Structure is Near Model Complete. Archive for Mathematical Logic 48 (1):15-24.score: 18.0
    We prove that if M is any model of a trivial, weakly minimal theory, then the elementary diagram T(M) eliminates quantifiers down to Boolean combinations of certain existential formulas.
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  24. Kenneth Manders (2008). Diagram-Based Geometric Practice. In Paolo Mancosu (ed.), The Philosophy of Mathematical Practice. Oxford University Press. 65--79.score: 18.0
    This chapter provides a survey of issues about diagrams in traditional geometrical reasoning. After briefly refuting several common philosophical objections, and giving a sketch of diagram-based reasoning practice in Euclidean plane geometry, discussion focuses first on problems of diagram sensitivity, and then on the relationship between uniform treatment and geometrical generality. Here, one finds a balance between representationally enforced unresponsiveness (to differences among diagrams) and the intellectual agent's contribution to such unresponsiveness that is somewhat different from what one (...)
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  25. Kenneth Manders (2008). The Euclidean Diagram. In Paolo Mancosu (ed.), The Philosophy of Mathematical Practice. Oxford University Press. 80--133.score: 18.0
    This chapter gives a detailed study of diagram-based reasoning in Euclidean plane geometry (Books I, III), as well as an exploration how to characterise a geometric practice. First, an account is given of diagram attribution: basic geometrical claims are classified as exact (equalities, proportionalities) or co-exact (containments, contiguities); exact claims may only be inferred from prior entries in the demonstration text, but co-exact claims may be asserted based on what is seen in the diagram. Diagram control (...)
     
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  26. Victor J. Cieutat (1969). Traditional Logic and the Venn Diagram; a Programed Introduction. Science Research Associates, Chicago.score: 17.0
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  27. Nathaniel Miller (2006). A Brief Proof of the Full Completeness of Shin's Venn Diagram Proof System. Journal of Philosophical Logic 35 (3):289 - 291.score: 16.0
    In an article in the Journal of Philosophical Logic in 1996, "Towards a Model Theory of Venn Diagrams," (Vol. 25, No. 5, pp. 463-482), Hammer and Danner proved the full completeness of Shin's formal system for reasoning with Venn Diagrams. Their proof is eight pages long. This note gives a brief five line proof of this same result, using connections between diagrammatic and sentential representations.
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  28. Jeroen Keppens (2012). Argument Diagram Extraction From Evidential Bayesian Networks. Artificial Intelligence and Law 20 (2):109-143.score: 16.0
    Bayesian networks (BN) and argumentation diagrams (AD) are two predominant approaches to legal evidential reasoning, that are often treated as alternatives to one another. This paper argues that they are, instead, complimentary and proposes the beginnings of a method to employ them in such a manner. The Bayesian approach tends to be used as a means to analyse the findings of forensic scientists. As such, it constitutes a means to perform evidential reasoning. The design of Bayesian networks that accurately and (...)
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  29. Aarati Kanekar (2002). Diagram and Metaphor in Design: The Divine Comedy as a Spatial Model. Philosophica 70.score: 16.0
    Translations across symbolic forms necessarily involve shifts and transformations of meaning due to the logic of the medium. They challenge us to examine fundamental metaphors as an aspect of design reasoning, particularly in relation to the construction of spatial relationships and meanings. They also involve the exploration of diagrams as a way of moving from the space of linguistic description to architectural space where topology and visual image are tightly interfaced. In this paper, Terragni's unrealized design for a monument to (...)
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  30. Nathan Sidoli (2007). What We Can Learn From a Diagram: The Case of Aristarchus's On The Sizes and Distances of the Sun and Moon. Annals of Science 64 (4):525-547.score: 16.0
    Summary By using the example of a single proposition and its diagrams, this paper makes explicit a number of the processes in effect in the textual transmission of works in the exact sciences of the ancient and medieval periods. By examining the diagrams of proposition 13 as they appear in the Greek, Arabic, and Latin traditions of Aristarchus's On the Sizes and Distances of the Sun and Moon, we can see a number of ways in which medieval, and early modern, (...)
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  31. Alexander Matthews (1998). A Diagram of Definition: The Defining of Definition. Van Gorcum.score: 15.0
    Chapter I: The Problem Stated Section: The Paradox of Definition i) Here is the problem which is the main concern of this book. ...
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  32. Robin Wang (2005). Zhou Dunyi's Diagram of the Supreme Ultimate Explained (Taijitu Shuo) : A Construction of the Confucian Metaphysics. Journal of the History of Ideas 66 (3):307-323.score: 15.0
  33. Walter J. Ong (1959). From Allegory to Diagram in the Renaissance Mind: A Study in the Significance of the Allegorical Tableau. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 17 (4):423-440.score: 15.0
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  34. Jean-Yves Beziau & Stephen Read (forthcoming). EditorialSquare of Opposition: A Diagram and a Theory in Historical Perspective. History and Philosophy of Logic:1-2.score: 15.0
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  35. Robert Skipper (2004). The Heuristic Role of Sewall Wright's 1932 Adaptive Landscape Diagram. Philosophy of Science 71 (5):1176-1188.score: 15.0
    Sewall Wright’s adaptive landscape is the most influential heuristic in evolutionary biology. Wright’s biographer, Provine, criticized Wright’s adaptive landscape, claiming that its heuristic value is dubious because of deep flaws. Ruse has defended Wright against Provine. Ruse claims Provine has not shown Wright’s use of the landscape is flawed, and that, even if it were, it is heuristically valuable. I argue that both Provine’s and Ruse’s analyses of the adaptive landscape are defective and suggest a more adequate understanding of it.
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  36. Ming Dong Gu (2003). The Taiji Diagram: A Meta-Sign in Chinese Thought. Journal of Chinese Philosophy 30 (2):195–218.score: 15.0
  37. G. L. Cawkwell (1965). Gaugamela Reconsidered E. W. Marsden: The Campaign of Gaugamela Pp. Xii+80; I Map, I Diagram. Liverpool: University Press, 1964. Cloth, 27s. 6d. Net. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 15 (02):203-205.score: 15.0
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  38. Gilles Châtelet (2006). Interlacing the Singularity, the Diagram and the Metaphor. Translated by Simon B. Duffy. In Simon B. Duffy (ed.), Virtual Mathematics: the logic of difference. Clinamen.score: 15.0
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  39. David Frendo (1994). Byzantium and Islam Averil Cameron, Lawrence I. Conrad (Edd.): The Byzantine and Early Islamic Near East: Problems in the Literary Source Material. (Studies in Late Antiquity and Early Islam, I.) Pp. Xiv+428; 1 Map, 1 Diagram, 1 Photograph. Princeton, NJ: Darwin Press, 1992. Cased, $29.95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 44 (01):135-137.score: 15.0
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  40. G. B. Kerferd (1958). Jean Zafiropulo: Diogène d'Apollonie. (Collection d'Études Anciennes.) Pp. 207; 1 Folding Diagram. Paris: Les Belles Lettres, 1956. Paper. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 8 (02):185-186.score: 15.0
  41. Robert A. Skipper Jr (2004). The Heuristic Role of Sewall Wright's 1932 Adaptive Landscape Diagram. Philosophy of Science 71 (5):1176-1188.score: 15.0
    Sewall Wright's adaptive landscape is the most influential heuristic in evolutionary biology. Wright's biographer, Provine, criticized Wright's adaptive landscape, claiming that its heuristic value is dubious because of deep flaws. Ruse has defended Wright against Provine. Ruse claims Provine has not shown Wright's use of the landscape is flawed, and that, even if it were, it is heuristically valuable. I argue that both Provine's and Ruse's analyses of the adaptive landscape are defective and suggest a more adequate understanding of it.
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  42. Nicolai Foss (2010). Causal and Constitutive Relations, and the Squaring of Coleman's Diagram: Reply to Vromen. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 73 (3):385-391.score: 15.0
    We respond to Jack Vromen’s (this issue) critique of our discussion of the missing micro-foundations of work on routines and capabilities in economics and management research. Contrary to Vromen, we argue that (1) inter-level relations can be causal, and that inter-level causal relations may also obtain between routines and actions and interactions; (2) there are no macro-level causal mechanisms; and (3) on certain readings of the notion of routines and capabilities, these may be macro causes.
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  43. N. G. L. Hammond (1976). Alexander at the Granicus River Nikos Th. Nikolitsis: The Battle of the Granicus. Pp. Xvii + 79; 15 Figs, 1 Diagram, 5 Maps. Stockholm, 1974. Paper, Kr. 50. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 26 (02):235-236.score: 15.0
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  44. Bruno Bosteels (1994). From Text to Diagram. Semiotics:347-359.score: 15.0
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  45. Johanna Drucker (2011). Stéphane Mallarmé's Un Coup de Dés and the Poem and/as Book as Diagram. Journal of Philosophy: A Cross-Disciplinary Inquiry 7 (16):1-13.score: 15.0
    Modern poetics takes one crucial turn through Ezra Pound’s notion of the “ideogram,” a concept that had a lasting impact through the Imagists andtheir influence. The ideogram borrows from Pound’s ideas about Chinese characters, their ability to condense complex representation into a figuredform in an economic but resonant image. By contrast, the compositional technique embodied in French poet Stéphane Mallarmé’s unique work, UnCoup de Dés, can be characterized as “diagrammatic,” driven by semantic relations expressed spatially in a distributed field. This (...)
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  46. Wm J. Newlin (1906). A New Logical Diagram. Journal of Philosophy, Psychology and Scientific Methods 3 (20):539-545.score: 15.0
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  47. S. P. Oakley (1988). More Teubner Livy P. G. Walsh: T. Livius, Ab urbe condita, libri XXVIII–XXX. (Bibliotheca Teubneriana.) Pp. xvi + 155; 1 diagram. Leipzig: Teubner, 1986. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 38 (01):42-49.score: 15.0
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  48. Myra Dickman Orth (2001). Roger S. Wieck, The Prayer Book of Anne de Bretagne: MS M. 50, the Pierpont Morgan Library, New York. With a Contribution by K. Michelle Hearne. Lucerne: Faksimile Verlag Luzern, 1999. Pp. 216; Black-and-White Frontispiece, 16 Black-and-White Figures, and Diagrams. Roger S. Wieck, William M. Voelkle, and K. Michelle Hearne, The Hours of Henry VIII: A Renaissance Masterpiece by Jean Poyet. New York: George Braziller, in Association with the Pierpont Morgan Library, 2000. Pp. X, 194; Color Frontispiece, 45 Blackand-White Figures, Color Facsimiles, and 1 Diagram. $60. [REVIEW] Speculum 76 (4):1124-1126.score: 15.0
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  49. John Briscoe (1980). Polybius: The Rise of the Roman Empire, Translated by Ian Scott-Kilvert, Selected with an Introduction by F. W. Walbank. (Penguin Classics.) Pp. 574; 8 Maps, 1 Diagram. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books, 1979. Paper, £2·95. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 30 (02):278-.score: 15.0
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  50. Laura L. Howes (2003). Florence Percival, Chaucer's Legendary Good Women. (Cambridge Studies in Medieval Literature, 38.) Cambridge, Eng.: Cambridge University Press, 1998. Pp. Xii, 338; 1 Diagram. $69.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 78 (1):244-246.score: 15.0
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