Search results for 'S. C. Chang' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Chung-yuan Chang (1969). On Stephen C. Pepper's "on the Uses of Symbolism in Sculpture and Painting". Philosophy East and West 19 (3):279-283.score: 1890.0
  2. Pao-Li Chang, Vincent C. H. Chua & Moshé Machover, L S Penrose's Limit Theorem: Tests by Simulation.score: 900.0
    L S Penrose’s Limit Theorem – which is implicit in Penrose [7, p. 72] and for which he gave no rigorous proof – says that, in simple weighted voting games, if the number of voters increases indefinitely and the relative quota is pegged, then – under certain conditions – the ratio between the voting powers of any two voters converges to the ratio between their weights. Lindner and Machover (...)
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  3. S. C. Chang (1978). The Psychology of Consciousness. American Journal of Psychotherapy 32:105-116.score: 870.0
  4. S. C. H. Chang, J. S. T. Woo, V. Yau, B. B. Gorzalka & L. A. Brotto (2013). Cervical Cancer Screening and Chinese Women: Insights From Focus Groups. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 870.0
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  5. K. -C. Chang (2002). Plato's Form of the Beautiful in the Symposium Versus Aristotle's Unmoved Mover in the Metaphysics ( ). Classical Quarterly 52 (2):431-446.score: 810.0
  6. Minkyu Ahn, Sangtae Ahn, Jun H. Hong, Hohyun Cho, Kiwoong Kim, Bong S. Kim, Jin W. Chang & Sung C. Jun (2013). Gamma Band Activity Associated with BCI Performance: Simultaneous MEG/EEG Study. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 7.score: 810.0
  7. C. C. Chang (1962). Review: D. J. Christensen, R. S. Pierce, Free Products of $Propto$-Distributive Boolean Algebras. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 27 (1):99-100.score: 810.0
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  8. R. M. Bongers, F. Chang, N. Chater, P. C. H. Cheng, J. Eisner, R. M. French, N. Furl, P. Garber, S. Goldin-Meadow & W. Greiff (2002). Aleven, VAWMM, 147 Altmann, EM, 39, 233 Anderson, JR, 85 Bever, TG, 393. Cognitive Science 26 (835):836.score: 810.0
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  9. C. C. Chang (1971). Review: Kao Hêng-San, Kuan-Yü Łoś Ho Suszko "Lun Mu-Hsing Ti K'uo-Chung (IV)" I Wen Chih Jo-Kan Hsiu-Cheng Ho Chien-Hua (Some Corrections and Simplifications of Łoś and Suszko's "On the Extending of Models (IV)"). [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 36 (2):339-339.score: 810.0
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  10. C. C. Chang (1959). Review: R. S. Pierce, Distributivity and the Normal Completion of Boolean Algebras. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 24 (3):251-251.score: 810.0
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  11. Anderson Jr, D. P. Baker, V. Bruce, M. Bucciarelli, A. M. Burton, C. F. Chabris, F. Chang, N. Chater, M. H. Christiansen & G. S. Cree (1999). Altmann, EM 117 Altmann, GTM 53. Cognitive Science 23 (4):637.score: 810.0
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  12. C. C. Chang (1959). Review: R. S. Pierce, A Note on Complete Boolean Algebras. [REVIEW] Journal of Symbolic Logic 24 (3):251-252.score: 810.0
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  13. C. Janie Chang & Sin-Hui Yen (2007). The Effects of Moral Development and Adverse Selection Conditions on Managers' Project Continuance Decisions: A Study in the Pacific-Rim Region. [REVIEW] Journal of Business Ethics 76 (3):347 - 360.score: 450.0
    According to agency theory, agents base their economic decisions on self-interests when adverse selection conditions exist. However, cognitive moral development theory predicts that ethics/morals may influence decision-makers not to behave egoistically. Rutledge and Karim (1999; Accounting, Organizations and Society 24(2), 173–184) find both the moral reasoning level of the managers and an adverse selection condition affect a manager’s project evaluation decisions significantly. Since prior studies have shown that national␣culture might influence the application of agency theory in project evaluation, this current (...)
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  14. C. P. S. (1969). Religion and Change. Review of Metaphysics 23 (2):344-345.score: 290.0
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  15. Robert Navon (1991). The Harmony of the Spheres: Speculations on Western Man's Ever-Changing Views of the Cosmos, From Hesiod (700 B.C.) to Newton (1650 A.D.). [REVIEW] Selene Books.score: 145.0
  16. Jesper Majbom Madsen (2012). Roman Religion (O.) Hekster, (S.) Schmidt-Hofner, (C.) Witschel (Edd.) Ritual Dynamics and Religious Change in the Roman Empire. Proceedings of the Eighth Workshop of the International Network Impact of Empire (Heidelberg, July 5–7, 2007). (Impact of Empire 9.) Pp. Xii + 376, Figs. Leiden and Boston: Brill, 2009. Cased, €121, US$179. ISBN: 978-90-04-17181-8. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 62 (1):264-265.score: 135.0
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  17. Fran Markowitz (1996). “Shopping” for the Future: Culture Change, Border Crossings, and Identity Options of Jewish Teenagers From the C.I.S. Ethos 24 (2):350-373.score: 135.0
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  18. Robert Trypuz (2010). A Completeness Proof of Kiczuk's Logic of Physical Change. Studia Logica 95 (1/2):139 - 159.score: 93.0
    In this paper the class of minimal models C ZI for Kiczuk's system of physical change ZI is provided and soundness and completeness proofs of ZI with respect to these models are given. ZI logic consists of propositional logic von Wright's And Then and six specific axioms characterizing the meaning of unary propositional operator "Zm", read "there is a change in the fact that". ZI is intended to be a logic which provides a formal account for describing two kinds of (...)
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  19. R. J. (2000). T. C. Chamberlin, Climate Change, and Cosmogony. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 31 (3):293-308.score: 87.0
    This paper examines the life and work of T. C. Chamberlin, a prominent glacial geologist who developed an interest in interdisciplinary earth science. His work on the geological agency of the atmosphere informed his understanding of climate change and other terrestrial phenomena and led him to propose a new theory of the formation of the Earth and the solar system.Chamberlin's graduate seminar at the University of Chicago in 1896 contained all the themes that informed his research programme over the next (...)
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  20. Celia E. Schultz (2008). Wildfang (R.L.) Rome's Vestal Virgins. A Study of Rome's Vestal Priestesses in the Late Republic and Early Empire. Pp. Xiv + 158, Ills. London and New York: Routledge, 2006. Paper, £19.99, US$35.95 (Cased, £60, US$110). ISBN: 0-415-39796-0 (0-415-39795-2 Hbk). Martini (M.C.) Le Vestali. Un Sacerdozio Funzionale Al 'Cosmo' Romano. (Collection Latomus 282.) Pp. 264. Brussels: Éditions Latomus, 2004. Paper, €38. ISBN: 2-87031-223-. [REVIEW] The Classical Review 58 (01).score: 87.0
    The Vestal Virgins are one of the most famous elements of Roman religion, yet despite their perennial appeal and the importance of some smaller scale studies of the priesthood, the priestesses have not received a monograph-length study since F. Giuzzi, Aspetti giuridici del sacerdozio romano. II sacerdozio di Vesta (Naples, 1968). Now we have books by R.L. Wildfang and M.C. Martini that could not be more different. The former offers a thorough survey of what the sources can tell us about (...)
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  21. A. A. Roldan (1992). Looking at Anthropology From a Biological Point of View: A. C. Haddon's Metaphors on Anthropology. History of the Human Sciences 5 (4):21-32.score: 87.0
    As is well known, A. C. Haddon visited Torres Straits for the first time in the\nsummer of 1888 with the purpose of studying, as a marine biologist, the fauna\nand the structure and mode of formation of the coral reefs in Torres Straits. There\nbegan Haddon’s ’conversion’ from zoology to anthropology.’ It seems that\nHaddon felt an urgent need to collect ethnographic information on the islanders\nbecause he saw they were changing and diminishing in number very quickly, and\ntherefore their customs were vanishing.\nVery soon after (...)
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  22. John M. Gardiner & Pauline C. Cameron (1974). Change in Speaker's Voice and Release From Proactive Inhibition. Journal of Experimental Psychology 102 (5):863.score: 87.0
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  23. Jiayin Min (2013). The Theory Of Social–Cultural Genetic Gene (S- C Dna). World Futures 69 (2):89 - 101.score: 82.0
    It took a long time for humanity to know about biogenetics. And yet its role as a determinant in the living system was not proven until the twentieth century when DNA was discovered. Similarly, it took a long time for humanity to know about culture and civilization. And yet until now there is neither definite standards for differentiating them nor a definition that is commonly acceptable. By taking an evolutionary pluralism as ontology framework and the transdisciplinary research method of the (...)
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  24. Thomas Mormann (2012). A Place for Pragmatism in the Dynamics of Reason? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science 43 (1): 27 - 37.score: 81.0
    Abstract. In Dynamics of Reason Michael Friedman proposes a kind of synthesis between the neokantianism of Ernst Cassirer, the logical empiricism of Rudolf Carnap, and the historicism of Thomas Kuhn. Cassirer and Carnap are to take care of the Kantian legacy of modern philosophy of science, encapsulated in the concept of a relativized a priori and the globally rational or continuous evolution of scientific knowledge,while Kuhn´s role is to ensure that the historicist character of scientific knowledge is taken seriously. More (...)
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  25. Thomas Mormann (2012). Toward a Theory of the Pragmatic A Priori. From Carnap to Lewis and Beyond. Rudolf Carnap and the Legacy of Logical Empiricism 16:113 - 132.score: 81.0
    The aim of this paper is make a contribution to the ongoing search for an adequate concept of the a priori element in scientific knowledge. The point of departure is C.I. Lewis’s account of a pragmatic a priori put forward in his "Mind and the World Order" (1929). Recently, Hasok Chang in "Contingent Transcendental Arguments for Metaphysical Principles" (2008) reconsidered Lewis’s pragmatic a priori and proposed to conceive it as the basic ingredient of the dynamics of an embodied scientific (...)
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  26. Piotr Koszmider (1998). On the Existence of Strong Chains in ℘(Ω1)/Fin. Journal of Symbolic Logic 63 (3):1055 - 1062.score: 81.0
    $(X_\alpha: \alpha is a strong chain in ℘(ω 1 )/Fin if and only if X β - X α is finite and X α - X β is uncountable for each $\beta . We show that it is consistent that a strong chain in ℘(ω 1 ) exists. On the other hand we show that it is consistent that there is a strongly almost-disjoint family in ℘(ω 1 ) but no strong chain exists: □ ω 1 is used to construct (...)
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  27. Julia M. Hormes, Paul Rozin, Melanie C. Green & Katrina Fincher (2013). Reading a Book Can Change Your Mind, but Only Some Changes Last for a Year: Food Attitude Changes in Readers of The Omnivore's Dilemma. Frontiers in Psychology 4.score: 81.0
    Attitude change is a critical component of health behavior change, but has rarely been studied longitudinally following extensive exposures to persuasive materials such as full-length movies, books, or plays. We examined changes in attitudes related to food production and consumption in college students who had read Michael Pollan's book The Omnivore's Dilemma as part of a University-wide reading project. Composite attitudes towards organic foods, local produce, meat, and the quality of the American food supply, as well as opposition to government (...)
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  28. C. Chung (2003). On the Origin of the Typological/Population Distinction in Ernst Mayr's Changing Views of Species, 1942-1959. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C 34 (2):277-296.score: 78.0
    Ernst Mayr's typological/population distinction is a conceptual thread that runs throughout much of his work in systematics, evolutionary biology, and the history and philosophy of biology. Mayr himself claims that typological thinking originated in the philosophy of Plato and that population thinking was first introduced by Charles Darwin and field naturalists. A more proximate origin of the typological/population thinking, however, is found in Mayr's own work on species. This paper traces the antecedents of the typological/population distinction by detailing Mayr's changing (...)
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  29. Brian D. Prince (2013). Physical Change in Plato's Timaeus. Apeiron:1-19.score: 78.0
    In this paper I ask how Timaeus explains change within the trianglebased part of his cosmos. Two common views are that change among physical items is somehow caused or enabled by either the forms or the demiurge. I argue for a competing view, on which the physical items are capable of bringing about change by themselves, prior to the intervention of the demiurge, and prior to their being turned into imitations of the forms. I outline three problems for the view (...)
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  30. Kevin C. Klement (2012). Frege's Changing Conception of Number. Theoria 78 (2):146-167.score: 75.0
    I trace changes to Frege's understanding of numbers, arguing in particular that the view of arithmetic based in geometry developed at the end of his life (1924–1925) was not as radical a deviation from his views during the logicist period as some have suggested. Indeed, by looking at his earlier views regarding the connection between numbers and second-level concepts, his understanding of extensions of concepts, and the changes to his views, firstly, in between Grundlagen and Grundgesetze, and, later, after learning (...)
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  31. Laurence Schneider (2012). Michurinist Biology in the People's Republic of China, 1948-1956. Journal of the History of Biology 45 (3):525 - 556.score: 66.0
    Michurinist biology was introduced to China in 1948; granted a state supported monopoly in 1952; and reduced to parity with western genetics from 1956. The Soviets exported it through the propaganda agencies Sino Soviet Friendship Association (SSFA) and VOKS (Cultural Relations with Foreign Countries). China's Ministry of Agriculture achieved broad public awareness and acceptance of Michurinist biology through a translation, publication, and Soviet guest speakers campaign – all managed by a team of agriculturalists led by Luo Tianyu, a veteran CCP (...)
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  32. Martha C. Nussbaum & Hilary Putnam (1992). Changing Aristotle's Mind. In Martha C. Nussbaum & Amelie Oksenberg Rorty (eds.), Essays on Aristotle's De Anima. Clarendon Press. 27-56.score: 66.0
     
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  33. F. C. Hood (1967). The Change in Hobbes's Definition of Liberty. Philosophical Quarterly 17 (67):150-163.score: 63.0
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  34. Alex C. Michalos (1980). The Essential Tension: Selected Studies in Scientific Tradition and Change. By Thomas S. Kuhn. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1977, 366 Pages, $18.50. [REVIEW] Dialogue 19 (04):721-722.score: 63.0
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  35. Shlomo Biderman, Ben-Ami Scharfstein & Joseph Agassi, A B s T R a C T.score: 63.0
    The traditional hermeneutic ruling not to use reports and legends for questioning edicts and rules signifies the tacit recognition, contrary to explicit statement, of the part of the Rabbinical leadership, of the inevitability of change in diverse aspects if Jewish life. This may invite criticism of the conduct of the ancient leadership, which, as always, is questionable and useless. Rather, an open discussion should be instituted on the proposal to make future changes openly, not surreptitiously; particularly the change from surreptitious (...)
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  36. Dewy I. Dykstra, C. Franklin Boyle & Ira A. Monarch (1993). Response to M. Vicentini's “Comment on the Article 'Studying Conceptual Change in Learning Physics'”. Science Education 77 (6):717-723.score: 63.0
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  37. William S. Robinson (1983). Book Review:Pictures, Images and Conceptual Change, An Analysis of Wilfrid Sellars' Philosophy of Science Joseph C. Pitt. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 50 (4):671-.score: 63.0
  38. Allan C. Shipp (1999). Commentary on “Changing Explanatory Frameworks in the U.S. Government's Attempt to Define Research Misconduct” (D. Guston). [REVIEW] Science and Engineering Ethics 5 (2):155-157.score: 63.0
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  39. Robert J. Buchanan, David P. Darrow, Kevin T. Meier, Jennifer Robinson, Dawn M. Schiehser, David C. Glahn & Zoltan Nadasdy (2014). Changes in GABA and Glutamate Concentrations During Memory Tasks in Patients with Parkinson’s Disease Undergoing DBS Surgery. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.score: 63.0
  40. C. Minguez (1998). Predetermination and Change in Living Beings: A Study Based on Nicolai Hartmann's Contribution. Analecta Husserliana 52:133-146.score: 63.0
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  41. C. Thornhill (1998). Intersubjectivity and Openness to Change-Michael Theunissen's Negative Theology of Time. Radical Philosophy 88:6-18.score: 63.0
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  42. Karen L. McGavock (2007). Agents of Reform?: Children's Literature and Philosophy. Philosophia 35 (2):129-143.score: 51.0
    Children’s literature was first published in the eighteenth century at a time when the philosophical ideas of Jean-Jacques Rousseau on education and childhood were being discussed. Ironically, however, the first generation of children’s literature (by Maria Edgeworth et al) was incongruous with Rousseau’s ideas since the works were didactic, constraining and demanded passive acceptance from their readers. This instigated a deficit or reductionist model to represent childhood and children’s literature as simple and uncomplicated and led to children’s literature being overlooked (...)
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  43. R. Brüning & G. Lohmann (1999). Charles S. Peirce on Creative Metaphor: A Case Study on the Conveyor Belt Metaphor in Oceanography. [REVIEW] Foundations of Science 4 (4):389-403.score: 51.0
    Within Charles Sanders Peirce''s semiotical theory, twodifferent kinds of creative metaphorical reasoning inscience can be identified. One of these, the buildingof remainder metaphors, is especially important forcreating new scientific models. We show that theconveyor belt metaphor provides an excellent examplefor Peirce''s theory. The conveyor belt metaphor hasrecently been invented in order to describe theoceanic transport system. The paradigm of the oceanicconveyor belt strongly influenced the geosciencecommunity and the climate change discussion. Afteridentifying structures of metaphorical reasoning inscience (section 2), these structures (...)
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  44. Malia Villegas, Theresa Kathleen Sullivan, Shai Fuxman & Marit Dewhurst (2007). Re-Envisioning Research as Social Change: Four Students' Collaborative Journey. Journal of Research Practice 3 (1):Article M7.score: 48.0
    This article describes four doctoral students' process of coming together to support each other's work. What emerged was a powerful space of learning and a framework on research for social change. The authors hosted a 2-hour reflection session, which was recorded and transcribed. Text of that session appears in this article along with discussion of (a) key principles of the social change framework, (b) the ways the students came to take ownership over their work and to collaborate, and (c) guidance (...)
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  45. Thomas A. C. Reydon & Paul Hoyningen‐Huene (2010). Discussion: Kuhn's Evolutionary Analogy in the Structure of Scientific Revolutions and “the Road Since Structure”. Philosophy of Science 77 (3):468-476.score: 45.0
    Recently, Barbara Renzi argued that Kuhn's account of scientific change is undermined by mismatches in the analogy that Kuhn supposedly draws between scientific change and biological evolution. We argue that Renzi's criticism is inadequate to Kuhn's account of scientific change, as Kuhn does not draw any precise analogy between the mechanisms of scientific change and biological evolution nor aims to argue that the mechanisms of scientific change and biological evolution are similar in any important respects. Therefore, pointing to mismatches between (...)
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  46. John Greco (2006). How to Be a Pragmatist: C. I. Lewis and Humean Skepticism. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 42 (1):24-31.score: 45.0
    Murray G. Murphey’s masterful treatment of C. I. Lewis’s philosophy leaves two things amply clear: first, that Lewis struggled with skeptical arguments from Hume throughout his career; and second, that Lewis never adequately resolved the problems raised by those arguments. In this paper I will consider Lewis’s approach to Hume’s skepticism in Mind and the World Order (MWO) and in An Analysis of Knowledge and Valuation (AKV), and I will argue that Lewis’s reply to Hume in these works did not (...)
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  47. Eric Dayton (1995). C. I. Lewis and the Given. Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society 31 (2):254 - 284.score: 45.0
    C I Lewis is often viewed as an empiricist foundationist who grounded knowledge in sense data. I argue that such a view mistakes Lewis's position on givenness and its role in knowledge, mislocating Lewis historically. The paper sketches the changes in Lewis's views on justification and knowledge from his dissertation until his late work arguing against several other writers that he held a realist view of the objects of knowledge and a pragmatic, experientially grounded, coherentist view of justification.
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  48. Li En-Chang (2008). Bioethics in China. Bioethics 22 (8):448-454.score: 45.0
    Historically, the preconditions for the emergence of bioethics in China. were political reforms and their applications. The Hanzhong Euthanasia Case and the publication of Qiu Ren-zong's academic work Bioethics played a significant role in the development of bioethics in China. Other contributory factors include the establishment of the Chinese Society of Medical Ethics/Chinese Medical Association (C.M.A), the publication of the Journal of Chinese Medical Ethics, and the teaching and education of bioethics in China. Major achievements of bioethics in China include (...)
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  49. Peter S. Alagona (2012). A Sanctuary for Science: The Hastings Natural History Reservation and the Origins of the University of California's Natural Reserve System. [REVIEW] Journal of the History of Biology 45 (4):651 - 680.score: 45.0
    In 1937 Joseph Grinnell founded the University of California's (U.C.) first biological field station, the Hastings Natural History Reservation. Hastings became a center for field biology on the West Coast, and by 1960 it was serving as a model for the creation of additional U.C. reserves. Today, the U.C. Natural Reserve System (NRS) is the largest and most diverse network of university-based biological field stations in the world, with 36 sites covering more than 135,000 acres. This essay examines the founding (...)
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  50. Alexander Bird (2002). Kuhn's Wrong Turning. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 33 (3):443-463.score: 44.0
    Why, despite his enormous influence in the latter part of the twentieth century, has Kuhn left no distinctively Kuhnian legacy? I argue that this is because the development of Kuhn’s own thought was in a direction opposite to that of the mainstream of the philosophy of science. In the 1970s and 1980s the philosophy of science took on board the lessons of externalism as regards reference and knowledge, and became more sympathetic to a naturalistic approach to philosophical problems. Kuhn, on (...)
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