Search results for 'Eyvind Ohm' (try it on Scholar)

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  1.  15
    Eyvind Ohm & Valerie A. Thompson (2004). Everyday Reasoning with Inducements and Advice. Thinking and Reasoning 10 (3):241 – 272.
    In two experiments, we investigated how people interpret and reason with realistic conditionals in the form of inducements (i.e., promises and threats) and advice (i.e., tips and warnings). We found that inducements and advice differed with respect to the degree to which the speaker was perceived to have (a) control over the consequent, (b) a stake in the outcome, and (c) an obligation to ensure that the outcome occurs. Inducements and advice also differed with respect to perceived sufficiency and necessity, (...)
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  2.  40
    Eyvind Ohm & Valerie A. Thompson (2006). Conditional Probability and Pragmatic Conditionals: Dissociating Truth and Effectiveness. Thinking and Reasoning 12 (3):257 – 280.
    Recent research (e.g., Evans & Over, 2004) has provided support for the hypothesis that people evaluate the probability of conditional statements of the form if p then q as the conditional probability of q given p , P( q / p ). The present paper extends this approach to pragmatic conditionals in the form of inducements (i.e., promises and threats) and advice (i.e., tips and warnings). In so doing, we demonstrate a distinction between the truth status of these conditionals and (...)
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  3.  29
    Jon Cogburn & Mark Allan Ohm (2014). Actual Qualities of Imaginative Things: Notes Towards an Object-Oriented Literary Theory. Speculations:180-224.
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  4. Thomas Ohm (1959). Yau Wan Chan. Kairos 1:228-231.
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  5.  3
    R. Turner (1977). The Ohm-Seebeck Dispute, Hermann von Helmholtz, and the Origins of Physiological Acoustics. British Journal for the History of Science 10 (1):1-24.
    The term ‘Ohm's law’ traditionally denotes the formula of Georg Simon Ohm relating voltage, current, and resistance in metallic conductors. But to students of sensory physiology and its history, ‘Ohm's law’ also denotes another relationship: the fundamental principle of auditory perception that Ohm announced in 1843. This aspect of Ohm's science has attracted very little attention, partly because his galvanic researches so thoroughly eclipsed it in success and importance, and partly because Ohm's work in physiological acoustics had so little immediate (...)
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  6.  18
    Paul Forman (1991). Book Review:Intellectual Mastery of Nature; Theoretical Physics From Ohm to Einstein. Vol. 1, The Torch of Mathematics, 1800-1870; Vol. 2, The Now Mighty Theoretical Physics, 1870-1925 Christa Jungnickel, Russell McCormmach. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 58 (1):129-.
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  7.  1
    Michael Heidelberger (1980). Towards a Logical Reconstruction of Revolutionary Change: The Case of Ohm as an Example. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 11 (2):103-121.
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  8. M. Heidelberger (1983). Zur Logischen Rekonstruktion Wissenschaftlichen Wandels Am Beispiel der „Ohm’Schen Revolution“. In Michael Heidelberger & Wolfgang Balzer (eds.), Zur Logik Empirischer Theorien. De Gruyter 281-303.
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  9. John Miller (1975). Rowland's Magnetic Analogy to Ohm's Law. Isis: A Journal of the History of Science 66:230-241.
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  10. Bernard Pourprix (2007). De la reconstitution de la physique allemande du xixe siècle : Les exemples de Georg Simon Ohm et Hermann Helmholtz. Revue d'Histoire des Sciences 1 (1):185-202.
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  11. Bernard Pourprix (1989). La Mathématisation des Phénomènes Galvaniques Par GS Ohm (1825-1827). Revue d'Histoire des Sciences 42 (1):139-154.
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  12. Bernard Pourprix (2007). Thematic Files-Science, Texts and Contexts. In Honor of Gerard Simon -Reconstructing 19th Century German Physics: The Cases of Georg Simon Ohm and Hermann Helmholtz. Revue d'Histoire des Sciences 60 (1):185-202.
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  13. Carl Craver, Why the Hodgkin and Huxely Model Does Not Explain the Action Potential.
    Hodgkin and Huxley’s 1952 model of the action potential is an apparent dream case of covering-law explanation. The model appeals to general laws of physics and chemistry (specifically, Ohm’s law and the Nernst equation), and the laws, coupled with details about antecedent and background conditions, entail many of the significant properties of the action potential. However, Hodgkin and Huxley insist that their model falls short of an explanation. This historical fact suggests either that there is more to explaining (...)
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  14. Christopher Belanger (2010). Marc Lange. Laws and Lawmakers: Science, Metaphysics, and the Laws of Nature. Spontaneous Generations 4 (1):266-269.
    In Laws and Lawmakers: Science, Metaphysics, and the Laws of Nature, Marc Lange has presented an engagingly written, tightly argued, and novel philosophical account of the laws of nature. One of the intuitions behind the notion of a law of nature is, roughly, that of the many regularities we observe in the world there are some which appear to be due to mere happen-stance (“accidental” regularities, in the philosopher’s jargon), while others, which we call “laws,” seem to be possessed of (...)
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  15.  10
    Benno van den Berg, Eyvind Briseid & Pavol Safarik (2012). A Functional Interpretation for Nonstandard Arithmetic. Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 163 (12):1962-1994.
    We introduce constructive and classical systems for nonstandard arithmetic and show how variants of the functional interpretations due to Gödel and Shoenfield can be used to rewrite proofs performed in these systems into standard ones. These functional interpretations show in particular that our nonstandard systems are conservative extensions of E-HAω and E-PAω, strengthening earlier results by Moerdijk and Palmgren, and Avigad and Helzner. We will also indicate how our rewriting algorithm can be used for term extraction purposes. To conclude the (...)
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  16.  38
    Øyvind Grøn & Kjell Vøyenli (1999). On the Foundation of the Principle of Relativity. Foundations of Physics 29 (11):1695-1733.
    The relation of the special and the general principle of relativity to the principle of covariance, the principle of equivalence and Mach's principle, is discussed. In particular, the connection between Lorentz covariance and the special principle of relativity is illustrated by giving Lorentz covariant formulations of laws that violate the special principle of relativity: Ohm's law and what we call “Aristotle's first and second laws.” An “Aristotelian” universe in which all motion is relative to “absolute space” is considered. The first (...)
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  17.  2
    Eyvind Martol Briseid (2009). Logical Aspects of Rates of Convergence in Metric Spaces. Journal of Symbolic Logic 74 (4):1401 - 1428.
    In this paper we develop a method for finding, under general conditions, explicit and highly uniform rates of convergence for the Picard iteration sequences for selfmaps on bounded metric spaces from ineffective proofs of convergence to a unique fixed point. We are able to extract full rates of convergence by extending the use of a logical metatheorem recently proved by Kohlenbach. In recent case studies we were able to find such explicit rates of convergence in two concrete cases. Our novel (...)
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  18.  10
    Kjell Eyvind Johansen (2002). Fear and Trembling-the Problem of Justification. British Journal for the History of Philosophy 10 (2):261 – 276.
  19. Kjell Eyvind Johansen (1994). The Problem of Knowledge in the Ethics of Kierkegaard's Works of Love. Kierkegaardiana 17:52-65.
     
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  20.  4
    A. B. Bell & D. M. Bell (1978). New Theory of Superconductivity. Foundations of Physics 8 (11-12):951-957.
    Based on three earlier papers which treat electromagnetic, elastogravitational, and radiant-nonradiant thermal phenomena in terms of six types of electric or nonelectric charges, the authors classify states of matter as hyperefficient, efficient, semiefficient, and hypoefficient in transmitting a particular type of charge, by means of a generalization of Ohm's law to two or three dimensions. Conventional states of matter (solid, liquid, gas, vacuum) are associated with torsional (gravitational) charges. Applications are made to electric superconductivity of crystals at elevated temperatures, and (...)
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  21.  3
    Daniel Jon Mitchell (2012). Measurement in French Experimental Physics From Regnault to Lippmann. Rhetoric and Theoretical Practice. Annals of Science 69 (4):453-482.
    Summary This paper explores the legacy of the great French experimental physicist Victor Regnault through the example of Gabriel Lippmann, whose engagement with electrical standardization during the early 1880s was guided by Regnault's methodological precept to measure ?directly?. Lippmann's education reveals that the theoretical practice of ?direct? measurement entailed eliminating extraneous physical effects through the experimental design, rather than, like physicists in Britain and Germany, making numerical ?corrections? to measured values. It also provides, paradoxically, exemplars of the qualitative theoretical practices (...)
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  22.  2
    Michael Kershaw (2007). The International Electrical Units: A Failure in Standardisation? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 38 (1):108-131.
    The ‘international’ electrical units, initially defined by the International Electrical Congress of Chicago in 1893, represented a major step forward in international electrical standardisation. Yet they were flawed both theoretically and technically, were adopted inconsistently in different countries and were soon subject to criticism and revision. This paper addresses the extent to which the international units—notwithstanding their flaws—were in fact adequate for the needs of engineering, commerce and science at the time, and concludes that the practical position was actually very (...)
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  23. Jacob Boggild, Jacob Golomb, Povl Gotke, Kjell Eyvind Johansen, George Pattison, Joachim Ringleben, Jon Stewart, Soren Bruun, Jacob Beggild & Niels Nymann Eriksen (1998). Contributors to the Present Issue. Kierkegaardiana 19:242.
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  24. A. Fukumura, M. Shimura, S. Nagao & S. Tsuji (forthcoming). AI Handbook. Japan Ai Society: Ohm.
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