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  1. K. A. Brading & T. A. Ryckman (2008). Hilbert's 'Foundations of Physics': Gravitation and Electromagnetism Within the Axiomatic Method. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 39 (1):102-153.
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  2. Paolo Mancosu & T. A. Ryckman (2002). Mathematics and Phenomenology: The Correspondence Between O. Becker and H. Weyl. Philosophia Mathematica 10 (2):130-202.
    Recently discovered correspondence from Oskar Becker to Hermann Weyl sheds new light on Weyl's engagement with Husserlian transcendental phenomenology in 1918-1927. Here the last two of these letters, dated July and August, 1926, dealing with issues in the philosophy of mathematics are presented, together with background and a detailed commentary. The letters provide an instructive context for re-assessing the connection between intuitionism and phenomenology in Weyl's foundational thought, and for understanding Weyl's term ‘symbolic construction’ as marking his own considered position (...)
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  3. T. A. Ryckman (1999). Einstein, Cassirer, and General Covariance — Then and Now. Science in Context 12 (4).
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  4. T. A. Ryckman (1998). Otto Neurath. Philosophical Review 107 (2):327-329.
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  5. T. A. Ryckman, A. D. Irving & G. A. Wedeking (1996). Russell and Analytic Philosophy. Philosophical Quarterly 46 (184):425.
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  6. T. A. Ryckman (1995). Book Review:Overcoming Logical Positivism From Within: The Emergence of Neurath's Naturalism in the Vienna Circle's Protocol Sentence Debate Thomas E. Uebel. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 62 (2):335-.
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  7. T. A. Ryckman (1994). Weyl, Reichenbach and the Epistemology of Geometry. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 25 (6):831-870.
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  8. T. A. Ryckman (1992). “P(Oint)-C(Oincidence) Thinking”: The Ironical Attachment of Logical Empiricism to General Relativity (and Some Lingering Consequences). Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 23 (3):471-497.
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  9. T. A. Ryckman (1991). Conditio Sine Qua Non? Zuordnung in the Early Epistemologies of Cassirer and Schlick. Synthese 88 (1):57 - 95.
    In early major works, Cassirer and Schlick differently recast traditional doctrines of the concept and of the relation of concept to intuitive content along the lines of recent epistemological discussions within the exact sciences. In this, they attempted to refashion epistemology by incorporating as its basic principle the notion of functional coordination, the theoretical sciences' own methodological tool for dispensing with the imprecise and unreliable guide of intuitive evidence. Examining their respective reconstructions of the theory of knowledge provides an axis (...)
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