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Carl Chung [4]Carl John Chung [1]
  1. On the Origin of the Typological/Population Distinction in Ernst Mayr's Changing Views of Species, 1942-1959.Carl Chung - 2003 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 34 (2):277-296.
    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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    On the Origin of the Typological/Population Distinction in Ernst Mayr’s Changing Views of Species, 1942–1959.Carl Chung - 2003 - Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part C: Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences 34 (2):277-296.
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    Interdisciplining Pedagogy: A Roundtable.Mark Pedelty, Tom Reynolds, Karen Miksch, Patrick Bruch, Walter R. Jacobs, Carl Chung, Leon Hsu, Amy Lee, Heidi Barajas & Greg Choy - 2002 - Symploke 10 (1):118-132.
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    Enhancing Introductory Symbolic Logic with Student-Centered Discussion Projects.Carl Chung - 2004 - Teaching Philosophy 27 (1):45-59.
    This paper describes two collaborative projects that illustrate the value of learning symbolic logic and provide students a break from the routine work of learning new symbols or proof techniques. The first project has students work together to reconstruct the argument in Peter Singer’s “Famine, Affluence, and Morality”. This project has the benefit of showing students that what they are reading in college has an underlying logical structure and that their knowledge of conditionals, conjunctions, etc. functions in real, argumentative discourse. (...)
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