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  1.  37
    H. M. Collins (1985). Changing Order: Replication and Induction in Scientific Practice. University of Chicago Press.
    This fascinating study in the sociology of science explores the way scientists conduct, and draw conclusions from, their experiments. The book is organized around three case studies: replication of the TEA-laser, detecting gravitational rotation, and some experiments in the paranormal. "In his superb book, Collins shows why the quest for certainty is disappointed. He shows that standards of replication are, of course, social, and that there is consequently no outside standard, no Archimedean point beyond society from which we can lever (...)
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  2.  22
    H. M. Collins & Robert Evans (2007). Rethinking Expertise. University of Chicago Press.
    ISBN-13: 978-0-226-11360-9 (cloth : alk. paper) ISBN-10: 0-226-11360-4 ... HM651.C64 2007 158.1—dc22 2007022671 The paper used in this publication meets the minimum requirements of the American National Standard for Information ...
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  3. H. M. Collins (1992). Epistemological Chicken HM Collins and Steven Yearley. In Andrew Pickering (ed.), Science as Practice and Culture. University of Chicago Press 301.
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  4.  44
    H. M. Collins (1994). A Strong Confirmation of the Experimenters' Regress. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 25 (3):493-503.
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  5. Jay A. Labinger & H. M. Collins (2001). The One Culture? A Conversation About Science. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).
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  6. H. M. Collins & M. Kusch (1995). Two Kinds of Actions: A Phenomenological Study. Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 55 (4):799-819.
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  7. H. M. Collins (1975). The Seven Sexes: A Study in the Sociology of a Phenomenon, or the Replication of Experiments in Physics. Sociology 9 (2):205.
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  8. H. M. Collins (1981). What is TRASP?: The Radical Programme as a Methodological Imperative. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 11 (2):215.
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  9.  16
    H. M. Collins (2002). The Experimenter's Regress as Philosophical Sociology. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 33 (1):149-156.
    I will divide my discussion into two. In the first part I will discuss Godin and Gingras's delicious claim that the experimenter's regress is anticipated by Sextus Empiricus's formulation of scepticism. In the second part, I will try to deal with Godin and Gingras's ‘critical argument’, that the experimenter's regress would be redundant if we were less concerned with ‘frightening philosophers’.
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  10.  18
    H. M. Collins (1984). When Do Scientists Prefer to Vary Their Experiments? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 15 (2):169-174.
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  11.  2
    H. M. Collins (1992). Journey Into Space HM Collins and Steven Yearley. In Andrew Pickering (ed.), Science as Practice and Culture. University of Chicago Press 369.
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  12. H. M. Collins (ed.) (1982). Sociology of Scientific Knowledge: A Source Book. Bath University Press.
     
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  13.  1
    H. M. Collins (1981). Sociology of Knowledge Genesis and Development of a Scientific Fact. By Ludwik Flek. Ed. By Thaddeus J. Trenn and Robert K. Merton. Translated by Fred Bradley and Thaddeus J. Trenn. Chicago & London: Chicago University Press, 1979. Pp. Xxviii + 203. £10.50 $22.75. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 14 (2):208.
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  14.  1
    H. M. Collins (1993). Sociology of Science: A Sociological PilgrimageMichael Mulkay. Isis 84 (3):622-623.
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  15.  5
    H. M. Collins (1996). Constructivist Critiques of the Research Program. Knowledge and Policy 9 (2-3):53-76.
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  16.  5
    H. M. Collins (1978). Replication of Experiments: A Sociological Comment. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 1 (3):391.
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  17.  3
    H. M. Collins (1985). Book Reviews : The Social Bases of Scientific Discoveries. By Augustine Brannigan. New York: Cambridge University Press, 1981. Pp. XI + 212. $29.95. Paper $11.95. [REVIEW] Philosophy of the Social Sciences 15 (3):377-380.
  18.  6
    H. M. Collins (2003). Lead Into Gold: The Science of Finding Nothing. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 34 (4):661-691.
    Scientists are always doing experiments or making observations that disappoint them. Most negative experiments are consigned to the file drawer. But in physics, lead is regularly transmuted into gold by treating a negative result as an upper limit—an observation of the maximum strength of the phenomenon under investigation. The logic and sociology of upper limits and the logic and sociology of positive results are different. I explore the difference through a case study in the physical sciences. In the conclusion I (...)
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  19.  1
    H. M. Collins (1981). Genesis and Development of a Scientific Fact. [REVIEW] British Journal for the History of Science 14 (2):208-209.
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  20. H. M. Collins (1980). Interests and the Growth of KnowledgeBarry Barnes. Isis 71 (1):159-160.
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  21. H. M. Collins (1988). Laboratory Life: The Construction of Scientific FactsBruno Latour Steve Woolgar. Isis 79 (1):148-149.
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  22. H. M. Collins (1981). The Elusive Science: Origins of Experimental Psychical ResearchSeymour H. Mauskopf Michael R. McVaugh. Isis 72 (4):670-671.
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  23. H. M. Collins (1981). The Place of the 'Core-Set' in Modern Science: Social Contingency with Methodological Propriety in Science. History of Science 19 (1):6-19.
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  24. H. M. Collins (1985). "The Social Bases of Scientific Discoveries" by Augustine Brannigan. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 15 (3):377.
     
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  25. H. M. Collins (1980). The Sociology of Science: Problems, Approaches, and ResearchJerry Gaston. Isis 71 (3):487-488.
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  26. H. M. Collins (1994). We Have Never Been ModernBruno Latour Catherine Porter. Isis 85 (4):672-674.
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