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  1. Universal Complexity in Action: Active Condensed Matter, Integral Medicine, Causal Economics and Sustainable Governance.Andrei P. Kirilyuk - manuscript
    We review the recently proposed universal concept of dynamic complexity and its new mathematics based on the unreduced interaction problem solution. We then consider its progress-bringing applications at various levels of complex world dynamics, including complex-dynamical nanometal physics and living condensed matter, unreduced nanobiosystem dynamics and the integral medicine concept, causally complete management of complex economical and social dynamics, and the ensuing concept of truly sustainable world governance.
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  2. Why More Is Different. Philosophical Issues in Condensed Matter Physics and Complex Systems.Brigitte Falkenburg & Margret Morrison (eds.) - forthcoming
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  3. The Exploratory Role of Idealizations and Limiting Cases in Models.Elay Shech & Axel Gelfert - forthcoming - Studia Metodologiczne.
    In this article we argue that idealizations and limiting cases in models play an exploratory role in science. Four senses of exploration are presented: exploration of the structure and representational capacities of theory; proof-of-principle demonstrations; potential explanations; and exploring the suitability of target systems. We illustrate our claims through three case studies, including the Aharonov-Bohm effect, the emergence of anyons and fractional quantum statistics, and the Hubbard model of the Mott phase transitions. We end by reflecting on how our case (...)
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  4. Renormalization Group Methods.Porter Williams - forthcoming - In Alistair Wilson & Eleanor Knox (eds.), Routledge Companion to the Philosophy of Physics. Routledge.
    This is an introduction to renormalization group methods in quantum field theory aimed at philosophers of science. review path integral methods, the relationship between early renormalization theory and renormalization group methods, and conceptual shifts in thinking about quantum field theory spurred by the development of renormalization group methods.
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  5. Discontinuities and Singularities, Data and Phenomena: For Referentialism.Sorin Bangu - 2019 - Synthese 196 (5):1919-1937.
    The paper rebuts a currently popular criticism against a certain take on the referential role of discontinuities and singularities in the physics of first-order phase transitions. It also elaborates on a proposal I made previously on how to understand this role within the framework provided by the distinction between data and phenomena.
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  6. Infinitesimal Idealization, Easy Road Nominalism, and Fractional Quantum Statistics.Elay Shech - 2019 - Synthese 196 (5):1963-1990.
    It has been recently debated whether there exists a so-called “easy road” to nominalism. In this essay, I attempt to fill a lacuna in the debate by making a connection with the literature on infinite and infinitesimal idealization in science through an example from mathematical physics that has been largely ignored by philosophers. Specifically, by appealing to John Norton’s distinction between idealization and approximation, I argue that the phenomena of fractional quantum statistics bears negatively on Mary Leng’s proposed path to (...)
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  7. Philosophical Issues Concerning Phase Transitions and Anyons: Emergence, Reduction, and Explanatory Fictions.Elay Shech - 2019 - Erkenntnis 84 (3):585-615.
    Various claims regarding intertheoretic reduction, weak and strong notions of emergence, and explanatory fictions have been made in the context of first-order thermodynamic phase transitions. By appealing to John Norton’s recent distinction between approximation and idealization, I argue that the case study of anyons and fractional statistics, which has received little attention in the philosophy of science literature, is more hospitable to such claims. In doing so, I also identify three novel roles that explanatory fictions fulfill in science. Furthermore, I (...)
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  8. Idealizations, Essential Self-Adjointness, and Minimal Model Explanation in the Aharonov–Bohm Effect.Shech Elay - 2018 - Synthese 195 (11):4839-4863.
    Two approaches to understanding the idealizations that arise in the Aharonov–Bohm effect are presented. It is argued that a common topological approach, which takes the non-simply connected electron configuration space to be an essential element in the explanation and understanding of the effect, is flawed. An alternative approach is outlined. Consequently, it is shown that the existence and uniqueness of self-adjoint extensions of symmetric operators in quantum mechanics have important implications for philosophical issues. Also, the alleged indispensable explanatory role of (...)
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  9. On the Renormalization Group Explanation of Universality.Alexander Franklin - 2018 - Philosophy of Science 85 (2):225-248.
    It is commonly claimed that the universality of critical phenomena is explained through particular applications of the renormalization group. This article has three aims: to clarify the structure of the explanation of universality, to discuss the physics of such RG explanations, and to examine the extent to which universality is thus explained. The derivation of critical exponents proceeds via a real-space or a field-theoretic approach to the RG. Building on work by Mainwood, this article argues that these approaches ought to (...)
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  10. Emergence Without Limits: The Case of Phonons.Alexander Franklin & Eleanor Knox - 2018 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B: Studies in History and Philosophy of Modern Physics 64:68-78.
    Recent discussions of emergence in physics have focussed on the use of limiting relations, and often particularly on singular or asymptotic limits. We discuss a putative example of emergence that does not fit into this narrative: the case of phonons. These quasi-particles have some claim to be emergent, not least because the way in which they relate to the underlying crystal is almost precisely analogous to the way in which quantum particles relate to the underlying quantum field theory. But there (...)
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  11. Solid State Insurrection: How the Science of Substance Made American Physics Matter.Joseph D. Martin - 2018 - Pittsburgh, PA, USA: University of Pittsburgh Press.
    Solid state physics, the study of the physical properties of solid matter, was the most populous subfield of Cold War American physics. Despite prolific contributions to consumer and medical technology, such as the transistor and magnetic resonance imaging, it garnered less professional prestige and public attention than nuclear and particle physics. Solid State Insurrection argues that solid state physics was essential to securing the vast social, political, and financial capital Cold War physics enjoyed in the twentieth century. Solid state’s technological (...)
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  12. Materia: Solide, Lichide, Gaze, Plasma - Fenomenologie.Nicolae Sfetcu - 2018 - Drobeta Turnu Severin: MultiMedia Publishing.
    O perspectivă contemporană asupra materiei, care ia în considerare toate entităţile ştiinţifice observabile, cu accent pe fenomene. În principiu, definiţia materiei se limitează la astfel de entităţi explorate de fizică. În funcţie de condiţiile termodinamice diferite, cum ar fi temperatura şi presiunea, materia poate exista în diferite “faze”, cele mai familiare fiind cele de solid, lichid, şi gaz. Alte faze pot fi cele de plasmă, superfluid, şi condensat Bose-Einstein. Atunci când materia trece dintr-o fază în alta, este supusă la ceea (...)
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  13. On the Mössbauer Effect and the Rigid Recoil Question.Mark Davidson - 2017 - Foundations of Physics 47 (3):327-354.
    The rigid recoil of a crystal is the accepted mechanism for the Mössbauer effect. It’s at odds with the special theory of relativity which does not allow perfectly rigid bodies. The standard model of particle physics which includes QED should not allow any signals to be transmitted faster than the speed of light. If perturbation theory can be used, then the X-ray emitted in a Mössbauer decay must come from a single nuclear decay vertex at which the 4-momentum is exactly (...)
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  14. Taking Reductionism to the Limit: How to Rebut the Antireductionist Argument From Infinite Limits.Juha Saatsi & Alexander Reutlinger - 2017 - Philosophy of Science (3):455-482.
    This paper analyses the anti-reductionist argument from renormalisation group explanations of universality, and shows how it can be rebutted if one assumes that the explanation in question is captured by the counterfactual dependence account of explanation.
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  15. Theory of Magnetoresistance Due to Lattice Dislocations in Face-Centred Cubic Metals.Q. Bian & M. Niewczas - 2016 - Philosophical Magazine 96 (17):1832-1860.
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  16. Bose–Einstein Condensation of Nonideal Cooper Pairs in the Hartree–Fock–Popov Theory.Ze Cheng - 2016 - Foundations of Physics 46 (8):915-942.
    The Hartree–Fock–Popov theory of interacting Bose particles is generalized to the Cooper-pair system with a screened Coulomb repulsive interaction in high-temperature superconductors. At zero temperature, it is found that the condensate density \\) of Cooper pairs is of the order \\simeq 10^{18}\) cm\, consistently with the fact that a small fraction of the total p holes participate in pairing. We find that the phonon velocity c at zero temperature is of the order \\simeq 10\) km s\. The computation shows that (...)
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  17. A Bayesian Interpretation of First-Order Phase Transitions.Sergio Davis, Joaquín Peralta, Yasmín Navarrete, Diego González & Gonzalo Gutiérrez - 2016 - Foundations of Physics 46 (3):350-359.
    In this work we review the formalism used in describing the thermodynamics of first-order phase transitions from the point of view of maximum entropy inference. We present the concepts of transition temperature, latent heat and entropy difference between phases as emergent from the more fundamental concept of internal energy, after a statistical inference analysis. We explicitly demonstrate this point of view by making inferences on a simple game, resulting in the same formalism as in thermodynamical phase transitions. We show that (...)
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  18. Neither Weak, Nor Strong? Emergence and Functional Reduction.Sorin Bangu - 2015 - In Morrison & Falkenburg (eds.), Why More is Different. Philosophical Issues in Condensed Matter Physics and Complex Systems. Springer. pp. 253-266.
    The paper argues that the phenomenon of first-order phase transitions (e.g., freezing) has features that make it a candidate to be classified as 'emergent'. However, it cannot be described either as 'weakly emergent' or 'strongly emergent'; hence it escapes categorization in terms employed in the current literature on the metaphysics of science.
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  19. Why Does Water Boil? Fictions in Scientific Explanation.Sorin Bangu - 2015 - In U. Mäki (ed.), Recent Developments in the Philosophy of Science. Springer. pp. 319-330.
    The paper discuses whether the mathematical singularities characterizing first-order phase transitions are 'fictions'.
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  20. Photoionization Microscopy of Rydberg Hydrogen Atom Near a Dielectric Surface.Qiang Chen & Dehua Wang - 2015 - Philosophical Magazine 95 (33):3712-3726.
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  21. Strength of Metals Under Vibrations – Dislocation-Density-Function Dynamics Simulations.B. Cheng, H. S. Leung & A. H. W. Ngan - 2015 - Philosophical Magazine 95 (16-18):1845-1865.
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  22. The Physical Theories and Infinite Hierarchical Nesting of Matter, Volume 2.Sergey G. Fedosin - 2015 - LAP LAMBERT Academic Publishing.
    With the help of syncretiсs as a new philosophical logic, the philosophy of carriers, the theory of similarity and the theory of Infinite Hierarchical Nesting of Matter, the problems of modern physics are analyzed. We consider the classical and relativistic mechanics, the special and general theories of relativity, the theory of electromagnetic and gravitational fields, of weak and strong interactions. The goal is axiomatization of these theories, building models of elementary particles and of their interactions with each other. The main (...)
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  23. Between Rigor and Reality: Many-Body Models in Condensed Matter Physics.Axel Gelfert - 2015 - In Brigitte Falkenburg & Margaret Morrison (eds.), Why More Is Different: Philosophical Issues in Condensed Matter Physics and Complex Systems. Springer. pp. 201-226.
    The present paper focuses on a particular class of models intended to describe and explain the physical behaviour of systems that consist of a large number of interacting particles. Such many-body models are characterized by a specific Hamiltonian (energy operator) and are frequently employed in condensed matter physics in order to account for such phenomena as magnetism, superconductivity, and other phase transitions. Because of the dual role of many-body models as models of physical sys-tems (with specific physical phenomena as their (...)
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  24. Condensed Matter Lessons About the Origin of Time.Gil Jannes - 2015 - Foundations of Physics 45 (3):279-294.
    It is widely hoped that quantum gravity will shed light on the question of the origin of time in physics. The currently dominant approaches to a candidate quantum theory of gravity have naturally evolved from general relativity, on the one hand, and from particle physics, on the other hand. A third important branch of twentieth century ‘fundamental’ physics, condensed-matter physics, also offers an interesting perspective on quantum gravity, and thereby on the problem of time. The bottomline might sound disappointing: to (...)
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  25. Why More is Different. Philosophical Issues in Condensed Matter Physics and Complex Systems. Morrison & Falkenburg (eds.) - 2015 - Springer.
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  26. Two Approaches to Fractional Statistics in the Quantum Hall Effect: Idealizations and the Curious Case of the Anyon.Elay Shech - 2015 - Foundations of Physics 45 (9):1063-1100.
    This paper looks at the nature of idealizations and representational structures appealed to in the context of the fractional quantum Hall effect, specifically, with respect to the emergence of anyons and fractional statistics. Drawing on an analogy with the Aharonov–Bohm effect, it is suggested that the standard approach to the effects— the topological approach to fractional statistics—relies essentially on problematic idealizations that need to be revised in order for the theory to be explanatory. An alternative geometric approach is outlined and (...)
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  27. On the Macroscopic Response, Microstructure Evolution, and Macroscopic Stability of Short-Fiber-Reinforced Elastomers at Finite Strains: II – Representative Examples.Reza Avazmohammadi & Pedro Ponte Castañeda - 2014 - Philosophical Magazine 94 (10):1068-1094.
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  28. On the Macroscopic Response, Microstructure Evolution, and Macroscopic Stability of Short-Fibre-Reinforced Elastomers at Finite Strains: I – Analytical Results.Reza Avazmohammadi & Pedro Ponte Castañeda - 2014 - Philosophical Magazine 94 (10):1031-1067.
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  29. Existence of Strong Solutions for Quasi-Static Evolution in Brittle Fracture.Jean-François Babadjian & Alessandro Giacomini - 2014 - Annali della Scuola Normale Superiore di Pisa- Classe di Scienze 13 (4):925-974.
    This paper is devoted to prove the existence of strong solutions for a brittle fracture model of quasi-static crack propagation in the two dimensional antiplane setting. As usual, the time continuous evolution is obtained as the limit of a discrete in time evolution by letting the time step tend to zero. The analysis rests on a density lower bound estimate for quasi-minimizers of Mumford-Shah type functionals, under a homogeneous Dirichlet boundary condition on a part of the boundary. In contrast with (...)
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  30. Neutron Scattering Studies on URu2Si2.Frederic Bourdarot, Stephane Raymond & Louis-Pierre Regnault - 2014 - Philosophical Magazine 94 (32-33):3702-3722.
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  31. Theoretical Predictions of the Structural, Mechanical and Lattice Dynamical Properties of XW2 Laves Phases.E. Deligoz, H. Ozisik & K. Colakoglu - 2014 - Philosophical Magazine 94 (13):1379-1392.
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  32. A Model for the Initiation of Reaction Sites During the Uranium–Hydrogen Reaction Assuming Enhanced Hydrogen Transport Through Thin Areas of Surface Oxide.Joseph Glascott - 2014 - Philosophical Magazine 94 (3):221-241.
  33. A Model for the Initiation of Reaction Sites During the Uranium–Hydrogen Reaction Assuming Enhanced Hydrogen Transport Through Linear Oxide Discontinuities.Joseph Glascott - 2014 - Philosophical Magazine 94 (13):1393-1413.
  34. Complex Systems and Renormalization Group Explanations.Margaret Morrison - 2014 - Philosophy of Science 81 (5):1144-1156.
    Despite the close connection between the central limit theorem and renormalization group (RG) methods, the latter should be considered fundamentally distinct from the kind of probabilistic framework associated with statistical mechanics, especially the notion of averaging. The mathematics of RG is grounded in dynamical systems theory rather than probability, which raises important issues with respect to the way RG generates explanations of physical phenomena. I explore these differences and show why RG methods should be considered not just calculational tools but (...)
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  35. Effective Field Theories.Jonathan Bain - 2013 - In Robert Batterman (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy of Physics. Oup Usa. pp. 224.
  36. Emergent Spacetime According to Effective Field Theory: From Top-Down and Bottom-Up.Karen Crowther - 2013 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B: Studies in History and Philosophy of Modern Physics 44 (3):321-328.
    The framework of effective field theory is a natural one in which to understand the claim that the spacetime of general relativity is an emergent low-energy phenomenon. I argue for a pragmatic understanding of EFT, given that the appropriate conception of emergence it suggests is necessarily epistemological in a sense. Analogue models of spacetime are examples of the top-down approach to EFT. They offer concrete illustrations of spacetime emergent within an EFT, and lure us toward a strong analogy between condensed (...)
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  37. Theoretical Calculations of Spin-Hamiltonian Parameters for the Square Planar Pd+Clusters in the Γ-Irradiated A2PdCl4 Crystals. [REVIEW]W. L. Feng & W. C. Zheng - 2013 - Philosophical Magazine 93 (27):3690-3694.
  38. Strategies of Model-Building in Condensed Matter Physics: Trade-Offs as a Demarcation Criterion Between Physics and Biology?Axel Gelfert - 2013 - Synthese 190 (2):253-272.
    This paper contrasts and compares strategies of model-building in condensed matter physics and biology, with respect to their alleged unequal susceptibility to trade-offs between different theoretical desiderata. It challenges the view, often expressed in the philosophical literature on trade-offs in population biology, that the existence of systematic trade-offs is a feature that is specific to biological models, since unlike physics, biology studies evolved systems that exhibit considerable natural variability. By contrast, I argue that the development of ever more sophisticated experimental, (...)
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  39. Spin Treatment-Based Approach for Electronic Transport in Paramagnetic Liquid Transition Metals.B. Grosdidier, A. Ben Abdellah, K. Bouziane, S. M. Mujibur Rahman & J. G. Gasser - 2013 - Philosophical Magazine 93 (26):3576-3588.
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  40. Physical Composition.Richard Healey - 2013 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B: Studies in History and Philosophy of Modern Physics 44 (1):48-62.
    Atomistic metaphysics motivated an explanatory strategy which science has pursued with great success since the scientific revolution. By decomposing matter into its atomic and subatomic parts physics gave us powerful explanations and accurate predictions as well as providing a unifying framework for the rest of science. The success of the decompositional strategy has encouraged a widespread conviction that the physical world forms a compositional hierarchy that physics and other sciences are progressively articulating. But this conviction does not stand up to (...)
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  41. What Is the Paradox of Phase Transitions?Elay Shech - 2013 - Philosophy of Science 80 (5):1170-1181.
    I present a novel approach to the scholarly debate that has arisen with respect to the philosophical import one should infer from scientific accounts of phase transitions by appealing to a distinction between representation understood as denotation, and faithful representation understood as a type of guide to ontology. It is argued that the entire debate is misguided, for it stems from a pseudo-paradox that does not license the type of claims made by scholars and that what is really interesting about (...)
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  42. Reply to Ohanian's Comment.N. David Mermin - 2012 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B: Studies in History and Philosophy of Modern Physics 43 (3):218-219.
  43. Role of the Velocity Frame of Reference in Thermodiffusion in Liquid Mixtures.Morteza Eslamian, Charles G. Jiang & M. Ziad Saghir - 2012 - Philosophical Magazine 92 (6):705-726.
  44. Three-Dimensional Analysis of a Spheroidal Inclusion in a Two-Dimensional Quasicrystal Body.Yang Gao & Andreas Ricoeur - 2012 - Philosophical Magazine 92 (34):4334-4353.
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  45. Comments on ‘On the Onset of Void Ordering in Metals Under Neutron or Heavy-Ion Irradiation’.J. H. Evans - 2011 - Philosophical Magazine 91 (2):201-203.
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  46. Euclidean Random Matrix Theory: Low-Frequency Non-Analyticities and Rayleigh Scattering.Carl Ganter & Walter Schirmacher - 2011 - Philosophical Magazine 91 (13-15):1894-1909.
  47. Reduction and Emergence in Bose-Einstein Condensates.Richard Healey - 2011 - Foundations of Physics 41 (6):1007-1030.
    A closer look at some proposed Gedanken-experiments on BECs promises to shed light on several aspects of reduction and emergence in physics. These include the relations between classical descriptions and different quantum treatments of macroscopic systems, and the emergence of new properties and even new objects as a result of spontaneous symmetry breaking.
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  48. Copper Indium Diselenide: Crystallography and Radiation-Induced Dislocation Loops.J. A. Hinks & S. E. Donnelly - 2011 - Philosophical Magazine 91 (4):517-536.
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  49. A Viscoelastic Analysis of Inelastic X-Ray Scattering Spectra From He/Ne Mixtures.Maria Grazia Izzo, Filippo Bencivenga, Alessandro Gessini, Alessandro Cunsolo & Claudio Masciovecchio - 2011 - Philosophical Magazine 91 (13-15):1767-1775.
  50. From Data to Phenomena and Back Again: Computer-Simulated Signatures.Eran Tal - 2011 - Synthese 182 (1):117-129.
    This paper draws attention to an increasingly common method of using computer simulations to establish evidential standards in physics. By simulating an actual detection procedure on a computer, physicists produce patterns of data (‘signatures’) that are expected to be observed if a sought-after phenomenon is present. Claims to detect the phenomenon are evaluated by comparing such simulated signatures with actual data. Here I provide a justification for this practice by showing how computer simulations establish the reliability of detection procedures. I (...)
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