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Eric R. Scerri (1997). Has the Periodic Table Been Successfully Axiomatized?

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  1.  45
    Newlands Revisited: A Display of the Periodicity of the Chemical Elements for Chemists. [REVIEW]E. G. Marks & J. A. Marks - 2010 - Foundations of Chemistry 12 (1):85-93.
    This is a periodic table explicitly for chemists rather than physicists. It is derived from Newlands’ columns. It solves many problems such as the positions of hydrogen, helium, beryllium, zinc and the lanthanoids but all within a succinct format.
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  2.  33
    An Appraisal of Mendeleev’s Contribution to the Development of the Periodic Table.Mansoor Niaz, María Rodríguez & Angmary Brito - 2004 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 35 (2):271-282.
    Historians and philosophers of science generally conceptualize scientific progress to be dichotomous, viz., experimental observations lead to scientific laws, which later facilitate the elaboration of explanatory theories. There is considerable controversy in the literature with respect to Mendeleev’s contribution to the origin, nature, and development of the periodic table. The objectives of this study are to explore and reconstruct: a) periodicity in the periodic table as a function of atomic theory; b) role of predictions in scientific theories and its implications (...)
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  3.  9
    Reduction in Chemistry - a Second Response to Scerri.Paul Needham - 2000 - International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 14 (3):317 – 323.
    In this rejoinder to Eric Scerri's response to my first comment on his paper on the reduction of chemistry to physics, the main point concerns laws in chemistry. But other themes touched upon include the assumptions involved in ab initio calculations, the question of what is reduced to what on Scerri's view, and the significance he attaches to the term "naturalism".
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  4. Reduction and Abduction in Chemistry-a Response to Scerri.Paul Needham - 1999 - International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 13 (2):169 – 184.
    Eric Scerri has proposed an account of how reduction might be understood in chemistry. He claims to build on a general aspect of Popper's views which survives his otherwise heavy criticism, namely adherence to actual scientific practice. This is contrasted with Nagel's conception, which Scerri takes to be the philosopher's standard notion. I argue that his proposal, interesting though it is, is not so foreign to ideas in the tradition within which Nagel wrote as Scerri would have us believe. Moreover, (...)
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    Response to Needham.Eric R. Scerri - 1999 - International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 13 (2):185 – 192.