Search results for 'Edwin G. Boring' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Edwin G. Boring (1935). The Relation of the Attributes of Sensation to the Dimensions of the Stimulus. Philosophy of Science 2 (2):236-245.score: 870.0
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  2. M. Ainsworth, St Augustine, F. Bacon, A. Bandura, D. Baumrind, E. G. Boring, J. Bowlby, T. Brake, S. Brent & O. G. Brim (1983). Behaviorism, and Realism, 233 Berkeley, 206 Bernoulli, 125, 126 Bias, its Role in Selection of Events, 32 Biological Approach to Development, 90, 91. [REVIEW] In Richard M. Lerner (ed.), Developmental Psychology: Historical and Philosophical Perspectives. L. Erlbaum Associates. 267.score: 240.0
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  3. E. G. Boring (1970). Attention: Research and Beliefs Concerning the Conception in Scientific Psychology Before 1930. In D. Mostofsky (ed.), Attention: Contemporary Theory and Analysis. Appleton-Century-Crofts. 5--7.score: 240.0
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  4. E. G. Boring (1970). A Short Historical Perspective. In D. Mostofsky (ed.), Attention: Contemporary Theory and Analysis. Appleton-Century-Crofts. 3--4.score: 240.0
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  5. H. Peak & E. G. Boring (1926). The Factor of Speed in Intelligence. Journal of Experimental Psychology 9 (2):71.score: 240.0
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  6. Edward H. Madden (1965). E. G. Boring's Philosophy of Science. Philosophy of Science 32 (2):194-201.score: 140.0
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  7. Marilyn Bailey Ogilvie, Clifford J. Choquette & Nancy G. Slack (2000). Book Reviews-a Dame Full of Vigor; a Biography of Alice Middleton Boring: Biologist in China. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences 22 (3):435-435.score: 36.0
     
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  8. Stow Persons (1968). Evolutionary Thought in America. [Hamden, Conn.]Archon Books.score: 28.0
    The theory of evolution: The rise and impact of evolutionary ideas, by R. Scoon. Evolution in its relation to the philosophy of nature and the philosophy of culture, by F.S.C. Northrop. The genetic nature of differences among men, by T. Dobzhansky. Evolutionary thought in America: Evolution and American sociology by R.E.L. Faris. The impact of the idea of evolution on the American political and constitutional tradition, by E.S. Corwin. Evolutionism in American economics, 1800-1946, by J.J. Spengler. The influence of evolutionary (...)
     
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  9. Achille C. Varzi (2002). Events, Truth, and Indeterminacy. The Dialogue 2:241-264.score: 24.0
    The semantics of our event talk is a complex affair. What is it that we are talking about when we speak of Brutus’s stabbing of Caesar? Exactly where and when did it take place? Was it the same event as the killing of Caesar? Some take questions such as these to be metaphysical questions. I think they are questions of semantics—questions about the way we talk and about what we mean. And I think that this conflict between metaphysic and semantic (...)
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  10. G. K. Chesterton (1982). The Barbarian as Bore. The Chesterton Review 8 (2):110-113.score: 12.0
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  11. William R. Newman (2009). Alchemical Atoms or Artisanal "Building Blocks"?: A Response to Klein. Perspectives on Science 17 (2):pp. 212-231.score: 8.0
    In a recent essay review of William R. Newman, Atoms and Alchemy (2006), Ursula Klein defends her position that philosophically informed corpuscularian theories of matter contributed little to the growing knowledge of "reversible reactions" and robust chemical species in the early modern period. Newman responds here by providing further evidence that an experimental, scholastic tradition of alchemy extending well into the Middle Ages had already argued extensively for the persistence of ingredients during processes of "mixture" (e.g. chemical reactions), and that (...)
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  12. G. Kreisel (1953). A Variant to Hilbert's Theory of the Foundations of Arithmetic. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science 4 (14):107-129.score: 4.0
    IN Hilbert's theory of the foundations of any given branch of mathematics the main problem is to establish the consistency (of a suitable formalisation) of this branch. Since the (intuitionist) criticisms of classical logic, which Hilbert's theory was intended to meet, never even alluded to inconsistencies (in classical arithmetic), and since the investigations of Hilbert's school have always established much more than mere consistency, it is natural to formulate another general problem in the foundations of mathematics: to translate statements of (...)
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