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Frederick Suppe [23]Frederick C. Suppe [3]
  1. Frederick Suppe (forthcoming). Using Computers to Make Logic Relevant. Teaching Philosophy Today:111-122.
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  2. Nick Huggett, Steven French & Frederick Suppe (2000). Metaphilosophy and the History of the Philosophy of Science-The Structure of Scientific Theories Thirty Years On-Understanding Scientific Theories: An Assessment of Developments, 1969-1998. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 67 (3).
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  3. Frederick Suppe (2000). Understanding Scientific Theories: An Assessment of Developments, 1969-1998. Philosophy of Science 67 (3):115.
    The positivistic Received View construed scientific theories syntactically as axiomatic calculi where theoretical terms were given a partial semantic interpretation via correspondence rules connecting them to observation statements. This paper assesses what, with hindsight, seem the most important defects in the Received View; surveys the main proposed successor analyses to the Received View--various Semantic Conception versions and the Structuralist Analysis; evaluates how well they avoid those defects; examines what new problems they face and where the most promising require further development (...)
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  4. Frederick Suppe (1999). The Positivist Model of Scientific Theories. In Robert Klee (ed.), Scientific Inquiry: Readings in the Philosophy of Science. Oxford University Press. 16.
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  5. Frederick C. Suppe (1999). A. D. Carr, Medieval Wales. (British History in Perspective.) New York: St. Martin's Press, 1995. Pp. Xviii, 165; Maps and Genealogical Tables. $39.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 74 (1):137-138.
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  6. Frederick C. Suppe (1999). R. R. Davies, The Revolt of Owain Glyn Dŵr. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1995. Pp. Xii, 401 Plus 10 Black-and-White Plates; Black-and-White Frontispiece, 6 Maps, 1 Figure, and 4 Genealogical Tables. [REVIEW] Speculum 74 (1):153-155.
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  7. Frederick C. Suppe (1999). Roger Turvey, The Lord Rhys, Prince of Deheubarth. Llandysul, Wales: Gomer Press, 1997. Paper. Pp. 128; 7 Maps, 9 Black-and-White Figures, and 3 Genealogical Tables. £4.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 74 (1):259-260.
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  8. Frederick Suppe (1998). Reply to Commentators. Philosophy of Science 65 (3):417-424.
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  9. Frederick Suppe (1998). The Structure of a Scientific Paper. Philosophy of Science 65 (3):381-405.
    Scientific articles exemplify standard functional units constraining argumentative structures. Severe space limitations demand every paragraph and illustration contribute to establishing the paper's claims. Philosophical testing and confirmation models should take into account each paragraph, table, and illustration. Hypothetico-Deductive, Bayesian Inductive, and Inference-to-the-Best-Explanation models do not, garbling the logic of papers. Micro-analysis of the fundamental paper in plate tectonics reveals an argumentative structure commonplace in science but ignored by standard philosophical accounts that cannot be dismissed as mere rhetorical embellishment. Papers with (...)
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  10. Frederick Suppe, Allan Franklin & Colin Howson (1998). Comment on The Structure of a Scientific Paper. Philosophy of Science 65 (3):411-416.
     
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  11. Frederick Suppe, P. Lipton, A. Franklin & C. Howson (1998). The Structure of a Scientific Paper. Commentary. Authors' Reply. Philosophy of Science 65 (3):381-424.
     
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  12. Frederick Suppe (1997). Science Without Induction. In John Earman & John Norton (eds.), The Cosmos of Science. University of Pittsburgh Press. 386--429.
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  13. Frederick Suppe (1993). Credentialing Scientific Claims. Perspectives on Science 1 (2):153-203.
     
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  14. Frederick Suppe (1987). The Limited Applicability of Agricultural Research. Agriculture and Human Values 4 (4):4-14.
    The Hatch Act of 1887 was passed in the effort to make agriculture more scientific and efficient. This promise has been seriously compromised by the fact that even research of the highest quality often has limited applicability in practical farming situations. This paper attempts to provide philosophical explanations why this is so by introducing and discussing theoretical models. Consideration is given to why Farming Systems Research does not provide a solution to the philosophical problems raised. The final section presents a (...)
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  15. Frederick Suppe (1986). Grünbaum, Homosexuality, and Contemporary Psychoanalysis. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 9 (2):261.
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  16. Frederick Suppe (1985). Probability and Evidence. Review of Metaphysics 38 (3):637-639.
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  17. Frederick Suppe (1977). Ii. Teaching Philosophy 2 (2):109-114.
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  18. Frederick Suppe (1977). I. Introduction. Teaching Philosophy 2 (2):99-108.
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  19. Frederick Suppe (1977). II. Teaching Philosophy of Science at a Major Center. Teaching Philosophy 2 (2):109-114.
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  20. Frederick Suppe (1976). Logic, Computers, and Humanity. Teaching Philosophy 1 (3):259-321.
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  21. Frederick Suppe (ed.) (1974). The Structure of Scientific Theories. Urbana,University of Illinois Press.
    Suppe, F. The search for philosophic understanding of scientific theories (p. [1]-241)--Proceedings of the symposium.--Bibliography, compiled by Rew A. Godow, Jr. (p. [615]-646).
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  22. Frederick Suppe (1973). Facts and Empirical Truth. Canadian Journal of Philosophy 3 (2):197 - 212.
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  23. Frederick Suppe (1972). Misidentification, Truth, and Knowing That. Philosophical Studies 23 (3):186 - 197.
    Identifying demonstratives are of the form 'this d', Where d is a descriptive noun phrase. I am concerned with the effect of a misidentifying identifying demonstrative on the truth of propositions such as 'this d is p'; I argue there are circumstances in which 'this d is p' can be true when the referent of 'this d' is a p but is not a d. Extending the results, I argue there are circumstances where 'i know that this d is p' (...)
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  24. Frederick Suppe (1972). Theories, Their Formulations, and the Operational Imperative. Synthese 25 (1-2):129 - 164.
    We have seen that the operational imperative is a prescriptive thesis about formulations of theories which imposes restrictions on the sorts of theories science may employ. We assessed the operational imperative by investigating a number of relationships holding between theory formulations, theories, physical systems, and phenomena, and then applying our findings to the operational imperative. These applications showed that the operational definitions required by the operational imperative were not definitions at all, being rather statements of putative empirical regularities holding between (...)
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  25. Frederick Suppe (1972). What's Wrong with the Received View on the Structure of Scientific Theories? Philosophy of Science 39 (1):1-19.
    Achinstein, Putnam, and others have urged the rejection of the received view on theories (which construes theories as axiomatic calculi where theoretical terms are given partial observational interpretations by correspondence rules) because (i) the notion of partial interpretation cannot be given precise formulation, and (ii) the observational-theoretical distinction cannot be drawn satisfactorily. I try to show that these are the wrong reasons for rejecting the received view since (i) is false and it is virtually impossible to demonstrate the truth of (...)
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  26. Frederick Suppe (1971). On Partial Interpretation. Journal of Philosophy 68 (3):57-76.
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