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  1. Jutta Schickore & Klodian Coko (2014). Using Multiple Means of Determination. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 27 (3):295-313.
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  2. Klodian Coko & Jutta Schickore (2013). Robustness, Solidity, and Multiple Determinations. Metascience 22 (3):681-683.
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  3. Theodore Arabatzis & Jutta Schickore (2012). Ways of Integrating History and Philosophy of Science. Perspectives on Science 20 (4):395-408.
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  4. Jutta Schickore (2012). What Does History Matter to Philosophy of Science? The Concept of Replication and the Methodology of Experiments. Journal of the Philosophy of History 5 (3):513-532.
    Abstract Scientists and philosophers generally agree that the replication of experiments is a key ingredient of good and successful scientific practice. “One-offs“ are not significant; experiments must be replicable to be considered valid and important. But the term “replication“ has been used in a number of ways, and it is therefore quite difficult to appraise the meaning and significance of replications. I consider how history may help - and has helped - with this task. I propose that: 1) Studies of (...)
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  5. Jutta Schickore (2011). Mechanism and Modernity. Metascience 20 (2):369-372.
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  6. Jutta Schickore (2011). More Thoughts on HPS: Another 20 Years Later. Perspectives on Science 19 (4):453-481.
    This essay offers some reflections on the recent history of the disputes about the relation between history and philosophy of science (HPS) and the merits and prospects of HPS as an intellectual endeavor. As everyone knows, the issue was hotly debated in the 1960s and 1970s. That was the hey-day of the slogan "history without philosophy of science is blind, philosophy without history of science is empty" as well as of the many variations on the theme of HPS as a (...)
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  7. Jutta Schickore (2011). The Significance of Re-Doing Experiments: A Contribution to Historically Informed Methodology. [REVIEW] Erkenntnis 75 (3):325-347.
    This essay is a contribution to the history of methodological thought. I focus on key methodological criteria for successful experimentation, replication and multiple determinations of empirical evidence. Drawing on reports of experiments with viper venom from the late seventeenth and late eighteenth centuries, as well as on present-day methodological thought I examine whether past experimenters regarded repetition, replication, and multiple determinations as criteria for validity; what exactly they meant by this; what they hoped to gain by repeating, varying, triangulating, and (...)
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  8. Jutta Schickore (2010). Brill Online Books and Journals. Early Science and Medicine 15 (6).
     
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  9. Jutta Schickore (2010). Trying Again and Again: Multiple Repetitions in Early Modern Reports of Experiments on Snake Bites. Early Science and Medicine 15 (6):567-617.
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  10. Giora Hon, Jutta Schickore & Friedrich Steinle (2009). Mapping Going Amiss. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science 267:1-7.
     
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  11. Jutta Schickore (2009). Studying Justificatory Practice: An Attempt to Integrate the History and Philosophy of Science. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 23 (1):85-107.
    In recent years there has been a revival of the debate about the relation between history and philosophy of science. This article seeks to contribute to the discussion by approaching the issue from a new angle. To rethink the relation between the two domains of study, I apply an important insight about scientific practice to the practice of integrating the history and philosophy of science: the insight that the scientific paper does not give a faithful account of the actual research (...)
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  12. Jutta Schickore (2009). Test Objects for Microscopes. History of Science 47:117-146.
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  13. Jutta Schickore (2008). Doing Science, Writing Science. Philosophy of Science 75 (3):323-343.
    This article identifies a fundamental distinction in scientific practice: the mismatch between what scientists do and what they state they did when they communicate their findings in their publications. The insight that such a mismatch exists is not new. It was already implied in Hans Reichenbach's distinction between the contexts of discovery and justification, and it is taken for granted across the board in philosophy of science and science studies. But while there is general agreement that the mismatch exists, the (...)
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  14. Jutta Schickore, How to Understand Scientific Justification? Practicing &HPS.
    The published HPS paper gives us only an insufficient idea of the project of integrating history and philosophy of science. To understand how the integration may work and to make it even more rewarding, we need to reflect on the very process of constructing theories of the epistemic features of science. My paper develops this claim and considers its implications.
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  15. Jutta Schickore (2006). A Forerunner?—Perhaps, but Not to the Context Distinction. William Whewell's Germano-Cantabrigian History of the Fundamental Ideas. In. In Jutta Schickore & Friedrich Steinle (eds.), Revisiting Discovery and Justification. Springer. 57--77.
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  16. Jutta Schickore & Friedrich Steinle (2006). Introduction: Revisiting the Context Distinction. In. In Jutta Schickore & Friedrich Steinle (eds.), Revisiting Discovery and Justification. Springer. 7--19.
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  17. Jutta Schickore & Friedrich Steinle (eds.) (2006). Revisiting Discovery and Justification. Springer.
    This volume thus clears the ground for the productive and fruitful integration of these new developments into philosophy of science.
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  18. Jutta Schickore (2005). 'Through Thousands of Errors We Reach the Truth'—but How? On the Epistemic Roles of Error in Scientific Practice. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 36 (3):539-556.
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  19. Jutta Schickore (2002). (Ab)Using the Past for Present Purposes: Exposing Contextual and Trans-Contextual Features of Error. Perspectives on Science 10 (4):433-456.
    : This paper is concerned with the claim that epistemic terms and categories are historical entities. The starting point is the observation that recent attempts at historical studies of epistemic terms fail to bridge the gap between history and philosophy proper. I examine whether, and how, it is possible to forge a closer link between historical and philosophical aspects of conceptual analysis. The paper explores possible links by analyzing aspects of the concept of error. A "pragmatic" and a "mentalist" notion (...)
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  20. Christoph Hoffmann & Jutta Schickore (2001). Secondary Matters: On Disturbances, Contamination, and Waste as Objects of Research. Perspectives on Science 9 (2):123-125.
    : The contributions to this volume originate from the workshop "Hauptsachen und Nebendinge—Pure Science and its Impurities," organized by Christoph Hoffmann, which took place at the Max-Planck-Institute for the History of Science (Berlin) in July 2000. We wish to thank all participants for rich and stimulating talks and discussions.
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  21. Jutta Schickore (2001). Ever-Present Impediments: Exploring Instruments and Methods of Microscopy. Perspectives on Science 9 (2):126-146.
    : This article analyzes the transformation of epistemological and methodological discourses in German microscopy. It is argued that the expansion of microscopy in the early decades of the nineteenth century was pivotal for the emergence of intricate methodologies that characterized the instruments and methods of microscopy in new ways. Close examination of these means of investigation showed them to be intrinsically imperfect. The flaws of the instrument, the faults of the observer's eyes and the obstructive power of the objects of (...)
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  22. Jutta Schickore (2001). The Task of Explaining Sight – Helmholtz's Writings on Vision as a Test Case for Models of Science Popularization. Science in Context 14 (3).
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  23. Jutta Schickore (2000). Locating Rods and Cones: Microscopic Investigations of the Retina in Mid-Nineteenth-Century Berlin and Würzburg. Science in Context 13 (1):137.
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  24. Jutta Schickore (1999). Sehen, Sichtbarkeit Und Empirische Forschung. Journal for General Philosophy of Science 30 (2):273-287.
    Vision, Visibility, and Empirical Research. In general, natural scientists use the concept of observation in a liberal way: they talk of observing electrons, DNA, or distant quasars. Several philosophers of science have recently argued for a similar use of the concept of observation: they have claimed that the important aspects of scientific research can only be properly reconstructed in accordance with how this term is actually used in science. With reference to an example from astronomy, I point out that the (...)
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  25. Jutta Schickore (1997). Theoriebeladenheit der Beobachtung: Neubesichtigung eines alten Problems. Philosophia Naturalis 34 (2):249-264.
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