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  1. Rider W. Foley, Ira Bennett & Jameson M. Wetmore (2012). Practitioners' Views on Responsibility: Applying Nanoethics. [REVIEW] NanoEthics 6 (3):231-241.
    Significant efforts have been made to define ethical responsibilities for professionals engaged in nanotechnology innovation. Rosalyn Berne delineated three ethical dimensions of nanotechnological innovation: non-negotiable concerns, negotiable socio-cultural claims, and tacitly ingrained norms. Braden Allenby demarcated three levels of responsibility: the individual, professional societies (e.g. engineering codes), and the macro-ethical. This article will explore how these definitions of responsibility map onto practitioners’ understanding of their responsibilities and the responsibilities of others using the nanotechnology innovation community of the greater Phoenix area, (...)
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  2. Joan McGregor & Jameson M. Wetmore (2009). Researching and Teaching the Ethics and Social Implications of Emerging Technologies in the Laboratory. NanoEthics 3 (1):17-30.
    Ethicists and others who study and teach the social implications of science and technology are faced with a formidable challenge when they seek to address “emerging technologies.” The topic is incredibly important, but difficult to grasp because not only are the precise issues often unclear, what the technology will ultimately look like can be difficult to discern. This paper argues that one particularly useful way to overcome these difficulties is to engage with their natural science and engineering colleagues in laboratories. (...)
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  3. Jameson M. Wetmore (2008). Engineering with Uncertainty: Monitoring Air Bag Performance. Science and Engineering Ethics 14 (2):201-218.
    Modern engineering is complicated by an enormous number of uncertainties. Engineers know a great deal about the material world and how it works. But due to the inherent limits of testing and the complexities of the world outside the lab, engineers will never be able to fully predict how their creations will behave. One way the uncertainties of engineering can be dealt with is by actively monitoring technologies once they have left the development and production stage. This article uses an (...)
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  4. Jameson M. Wetmore (2006). Book Review. [REVIEW] Science and Engineering Ethics 12 (3):583-584.
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