Results for 'water intake'

997 found
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  1.  14
    Generalization of Fear-Motivated Interference with Water Intake.Abram Amsel & Keith F. Cole - 1953 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 46 (4):243.
  2.  4
    Role of the Hypothalamus in the Regulation of Food and Water Intake.Sebastian P. Grossman - 1975 - Psychological Review 82 (3):200-224.
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  3.  13
    Effects of Amygdaloid Lesions in Rats on Food and Water Intake and Body Weight Under Varied Ambient Temperatures.Ernest D. Kemble & Jennifer A. Nagel - 1974 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 4 (1):31-32.
  4.  5
    Increased Water Intake to Reduce Headache: Learning From a Critical Appraisal.Amy Price & Amanda Burls - 2015 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 21 (6):1212-1218.
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  5.  3
    Cool Water Suppression of Water Intake: One Day Does Not a Winter Make.Richard M. Gold - 1973 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 1 (6):385-386.
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  6.  2
    Regulation of Water Intake: Importance of Genotype.L. L. Walsh - 1982 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 5 (2):274-275.
  7. Retrofitting Fish Protection Technologies at an Existing Cooling Water Intake.Jonathan Black, Ray Tunle, Ned Taft & Nate Oiken - 2005 - In Alan F. Blackwell & David MacKay (eds.), Power. Cambridge University Press. pp. 40-47.
     
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  8. Water Intake and Body Fluids.E. M. Stricker & J. G. Verbalis - 1999 - In M. J. Zigmond & F. E. Bloom (eds.), Fundamental Neuroscience. pp. 1111--1126.
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  9. Sensory Regulation of Water Intake.Wanda Wyrwicka - 1979 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 2 (1):125-125.
  10.  7
    Small Doses of Morphine Enhance Voluntary Intake of a Solution of Only Ethanol and Water.Kenneth D. Wild, Sandra H. Marglin & Larry D. Reid - 1988 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (2):129-131.
  11.  12
    Small Doses of Morphine and Intake of Water.Fusun Akkok, Stephanie A. Czirr & Larry D. Reid - 1988 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 26 (6):556-558.
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  12.  8
    Effect of CCK-8 on Intake of Caffeine, Ethanol, and Water.Paul J. Kulkosky, W. Eric Holst, Wendy G. Smith & Max A. Dietze - 1991 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 29 (5):441-444.
  13.  19
    Governance Experiments in Water Management: From Interests to Building Blocks.Neelke Doorn - 2016 - Science and Engineering Ethics 22 (3):755-774.
    The management of water is a topic of great concern. Inadequate management may lead to water scarcity and ecological destruction, but also to an increase of catastrophic floods. With climate change, both water scarcity and the risk of flooding are likely to increase even further in the coming decades. This makes water management currently a highly dynamic field, in which experiments are made with new forms of policy making. In the current paper, a case study is (...)
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  14.  39
    Reconstructing the Good Farmer Identity: Shifts in Farmer Identities and Farm Management Practices to Improve Water Quality. [REVIEW]Jean McGuire, Lois Wright Morton & Alicia D. Cast - 2013 - Agriculture and Human Values 30 (1):57-69.
    All farmers have their own version of what it means to be a good farmer. For many US farmers a large portion of their identity is defined by the high input, high output production systems they manage to produce food, fiber or fuel. However, the unintended consequences of highly productivist systems are often increased soil erosion and the pollution of ground and surface water. A large number of farmers have conservationist identities within their good farmer identity, however their conservation (...)
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  15. The Origins of Fossil Capital: From Water to Steam in the British Cotton Industry.Andreas Malm - 2013 - Historical Materialism 21 (1):15-68.
    The process commonly referred to as business-as-usual has given rise to dangerous climate change, but its social history remains strangely unexplored. A key moment in its onset was the transition to steam power as a source of rotary motion in commodity production, in Britain and, first of all, in its cotton industry. This article tries to approach the dynamics of the fossil economy by examining the causes of the transition from water to steam in the British cotton industry in (...)
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  16.  37
    The Human Right to Water: The Importance of Domestic and Productive Water Rights.Ralph P. Hall, Barbara Van Koppen & Emily Van Houweling - 2014 - Science and Engineering Ethics 20 (4):849-868.
    The United Nations (UN) Universal Declaration of Human Rights engenders important state commitments to respect, fulfill, and protect a broad range of socio-economic rights. In 2010, a milestone was reached when the UN General Assembly recognized the human right to safe and clean drinking water and sanitation. However, water plays an important role in realizing other human rights such as the right to food and livelihoods, and in realizing the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination (...)
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  17.  32
    Translating the Human Right to Water and Sanitation Into Public Policy Reform.Benjamin Mason Meier, Jocelyn Getgen Kestenbaum, Georgia Kayser, Urooj Amjad & Jamie Bartram - 2014 - Science and Engineering Ethics 20 (4):1-16.
    The development of a human right to water and sanitation under international law has created an imperative to implement human rights in water and sanitation policy. Through forty-three interviews with informants in international institutions, national governments, and non-governmental organizations, this research examines interpretations of this new human right in global governance, national policy, and local practice. Exploring obstacles to the implementation of rights-based water and sanitation policy, the authors analyze the limitations of translating international human rights into (...)
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  18. Gendered Participation in Water Management: Issues and Illustrations From Water Users' Associations in South Asia. [REVIEW]Ruth Meinzen-Dick & Margreet Zwarteveen - 1998 - Agriculture and Human Values 15 (4):337-345.
    The widespread trend to transferirrigation management responsibility from the stateto “communities” or local user groups has byand large ignored the implications ofintra-community power differences for theeffectiveness and equity of water management. Genderis a recurrent source of such differences. Despitethe rhetoric on women‘s participation, a review ofevidence from South Asia shows that femaleparticipation is minimal in water users‘organizations. One reason for this is that theformal and informal membership criteria excludewomen. Moreover, the balance between costs andbenefits of participation is often (...)
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  19.  36
    Environmental Reporting: The U.K. Water and Energy Industries: A Research Note.Stephanie Stray - 2008 - Journal of Business Ethics 80 (4):697-710.
    Last year the Department of the Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (DEFRA) released a new set of revised guidelines upon environmental reporting practices for U.K companies. Two industrial sectors were selected – the Water industry and the Energy industry – and the most recent Environmental Reports produced by companies in these sectors were subjected to content analysis where the coding framework was heavily based on the DEFRA guidelines. Results are reported for the two industries separately and the two industries (...)
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  20.  24
    Water Management: Sacrificing Normative Practice Subverting the Traditions of Water Apportionment—‘Whose Justice? Which Rationality?’.Mehdi F. Harandi, Mahdi G. Nia & Marc J. de Vries - 2015 - Science and Engineering Ethics 21 (5):1241-1269.
    Since current water governance patterns mandate cooperation and partnership within and between the actors in the hydrosystems, supplementary models are necessary to distinguish the roles and the rules of indoor actions which is why we extend a theory in the frameworks of philosophy of technology. This analysis is empirically grounded on the problematic hydrosystems of a river in central Iran, Zayandehrud. Following a modernist-holistic-based analysis, it illustrates how values in the water apportionment mechanisms are being reshaped. The article (...)
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  21.  19
    Getting to Better Water Quality Outcomes: The Promise and Challenge of the Citizen Effect. [REVIEW]Lois Wright Morton & Chih Yuan Weng - 2009 - Agriculture and Human Values 26 (1-2):83-94.
    Agriculture is a major cause of non-point source water pollution in the Midwest. Excessive nitrate, phosphorous, and sediment levels degrade the Mississippi River and Gulf of Mexico. In this research we ask, to what extent can citizen involvement help solve the problem of non-point source pollution. Does connecting farmers to farmers and to other community members make a difference in moving beyond the status quo? To answer these questions we examine the satisfaction level of Iowa farmers and landowners with (...)
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  22.  36
    Context Matters: Promises and Concerns Regarding Nanotechnologies for Water and Food Applications.Haico te Kulve, Kornelia Konrad, Carla Alvial Palavicino & Bart Walhout - 2013 - NanoEthics 7 (1):17-27.
    Expectations in the form of promises and concerns contribute to the sense-making and valuation of emerging nanotechnologies. They add up to what we call ‘de facto assessments’ of novel socio-technical options. We explore how de facto assessments of nanotechnologies differ in the application domains of water and food by examining promises and concerns, and their relations in scientific discourse. We suggest that domain characteristics such as prior experiences with emerging technologies, specific discursive repertoires and user-producer relationships, play a key (...)
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  23.  16
    Agricultural Transitions in the Context of Growing Environmental Pressure Over Water.Stephen P. Gasteyer - 2008 - Agriculture and Human Values 25 (4):469-486.
    Conventional agriculture, while nested in nature, has expanded production at the expense of water in the Midwest and through the diversion of water resources in the western United States. With the growth of population pressure and concern about water quality and quantity, demands are growing to alter the relationship of agriculture to water in both these locations. To illuminate the process of change in this relationship, the author builds on Buttel’s (Research in Rural Sociology and Development (...)
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  24.  19
    On Rights-Based Partnerships to Measure Progress in Water and Sanitation.Margaret Satterthwaite - 2014 - Science and Engineering Ethics 20 (4):877-884.
    The right to water and sanitation has emerged from the penumbra of associated rights in the past few decades and now plays an important role in international debates. This right has emerged “from below”, through the efforts of social movements seeking transformation in the lives of the world’s poor, and it has been recognized “from above”, with major international actors such as the United Nations, international financial institutions, and even large corporate actors affirming its existence. As the obligations and (...)
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  25.  19
    “Memory of Water” Without Water: The Logic of Disputed Experiments. [REVIEW]Francis Beauvais - 2014 - Axiomathes 24 (2):275-290.
    The “memory of water” was a major international controversy that remains unresolved. Taken seriously or not, this hypothesis leads to logical contradictions in both cases. Indeed, if this hypothesis is held as wrong, then we have to explain how a physiological signal emerged from the background and we have to elucidate a bulk of coherent results. If this hypothesis is held as true, we must explain why these experiments were difficult to reproduce by other teams and why some blind (...)
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  26.  25
    Watered-Down Democratization: Modernization Versus Social Participation in Water Management in Northeast Brazil. [REVIEW]Renzo Taddei - 2011 - Agriculture and Human Values 28 (1):109-121.
    This article examines social participation in water management in the Jaguaribe Valley, state of Ceará, Northeast Brazil. It argues that participatory approaches are heavily influenced by the general ideological and symbolic contexts in which they occur, that is, by how participants understand (or misunderstand) what is taking place, and associate specific meanings to things and events. An analysis of these symbolic factors at work sheds light on the potentialities of and limitations on participatory experiences not accounted for in usual (...)
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  27.  74
    Virtual Water: Virtuous Impact? The Unsteady State of Virtual Water[REVIEW]Dik Roth & Jeroen Warner - 2008 - Agriculture and Human Values 25 (2):257-270.
    “Virtual water,” water needed for crop production, is now being mainstreamed in the water policy world. Relying on virtual water in the form of food imports is increasingly recommended as good policy for water-scarce areas. Virtual water globalizes discussions on water scarcity, ecological sustainability, food security and consumption. Presently the concept is creating much noise in the water and food policy world, which contributes to its politicization. We will argue that the virtual (...)
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  28.  28
    Water Rights, Gender, and Poverty Alleviation. Inclusion and Exclusion of Women and Men Smallholders in Public Irrigation Infrastructure Development.Barbara van Koppen - 1998 - Agriculture and Human Values 15 (4):361-374.
    Governmental and non-governmentalagencies worldwide have devoted considerablefinancial, technical, and organizational efforts toconstruct or rehabilitate irrigation infrastructure inthe last three decades. Although rural povertyalleviation was often one of their aims, evidenceshows that rights to irrigated land and water wererarely vested in poor men, and even less in poorwomen. In spite of the strong role of irrigationagencies in vesting rights to irrigated land and waterin some people and not in others, the importance ofagencies‘ targeting practices is still ignored.This article disentangles how (...)
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  29.  14
    Water, Women & Health: The Dilemma of the Two Goats.S. Watt - 2011 - Global Bioethics 24 (1-4):21-24.
    In a small village in the Nile Delta, Wamai is faced with a decision. His wife died three years ago in childbirth leaving him with two small children to raise, a small plot of land, and two goats. By local standards he is a well-off; his goats produce milk for his children and his land feeds his goats. He, his goats, and his children use the same water supply. Gaining access to water will cost him one goat jeopardizing (...)
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  30.  16
    Online Environmental Activism in Turkey: The Case Study of "The Right to Water".A. Fulya Şen & Y. Furkan Şen - 2016 - Global Bioethics 27 (1):1-21.
    This article intends to contribute to research of environmental media activism in two ways: First, by discussing ways to frame research on this topic conceptually and historically. Second, by considering the specific strategies and experiences of environmental activist groups concerning activist medias and participatory actions. We will discuss what can be done when using Internet platforms. “The Right to Water” website has been selected as a case study, which is essentially a democratic platform against capitalist ecology policies. In this (...)
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  31.  32
    Estimates of Metabolic Adaptation in Women Living in Developing Countries: Technical Limitations.C. J. K. Henry - 1992 - Journal of Biosocial Science 24 (3):347-353.
    The measurement of food intake has long been used to describe ‘adaptation’ to low energy intakes in certain tropical peoples. However, the methods available to quantify food intake are unlikely to reflect accurately real energy intakes in free living peoples. Alternatively, estimating energy expenditure shows some promise—particularly the measurement of basal metabolic rate . The BMR may be measured effectively in males, but females show wide intra-individual variation in BMR during their menstrual cycle, which makes BMR measurements more (...)
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  32.  42
    Disputes Over Water Resources: A History of Conflict and Cooperation in Drainage Basins.Shavkat Kasymov - 2012 - Journal for Peace and Justice Studies 22 (1):19-42.
    This essay presents the analysis of conflict history over freshwater in several drainage basins across the planet. As will be demonstrated in this essay, unilateral water policies have proved to reduce the role and prospect of water treaties and international water sharing regimes, and led to political tensions and conflicts. Using the case studies of conflict history in the Aral Sea Basin, the Jordan River Basin, the Ganges-Brahmaputra River system and the Tigris-Euphrates River Basin, the author assesses (...)
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  33.  32
    If Food and Water Are Proportionate Means, Why Not Oxygen?John Skalko - 2013 - The National Catholic Bioethics Quarterly 13 (3):453-468.
    Providing food and water, even by tube, is in principle an ordinary and proportionate means of preserving life. The Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith made that clear in its August 1, 2007 statement on the matter. However, a pressing question remains: What about oxygen? Food and water are necessary for life. Is not oxygen equally necessary? So why did the CDF not also declare the use of a mechanical ventilator to be in principle an ordinary and (...)
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  34.  54
    Iran's Water Crisis: Cultural, Political, and Ethical Dimensions. [REVIEW]Richard C. Foltz - 2002 - Journal of Agricultural and Environmental Ethics 15 (4):357-380.
    By the summer of 2001, most of Iranhad been suffering a three-year drought, theworst in recent history. Water rationing was inplace in Tehran and other cities, and largeproportions of the country's crops andlivestock were perishing. Yet many academicsand other experts in Iran insist that the watercrisis is only partly drought-related, andclaim that mismanagement of water resources isthe more significant cause. Underlying thisdiscussion is a complex of overlapping yetoften conflicting ethical systems – Iranian,Islamic, and modernist/industrialist – whichare available to (...)
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  35.  11
    A New Look at Gaia's Relationship with Water.Peter Champoux - 2017 - Anthropology of Consciousness 28 (2):143-151.
    An exploration of the interconnectedness of the geometries of a water molecule, the geologic and geographic regions of our planet, and the universe as a whole. Water is shown as a crucial “bridge” passing from the microscopic to the stellar and interstellar.
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  36.  26
    Crop Water Requirements Revisited: The Human Dimensions of Irrigation Science and Crop Water Management with Special Reference to the FAO Approach. [REVIEW]Dirk Zoebl - 2002 - Agriculture and Human Values 19 (3):173-187.
    Halfway through the 20thcentury, a curious shift took place in theconcept and definition of the agronomic term“crop water requirements.” Where these cropneeds were originally seen as the amount ofwater required for obtaining a certain yieldlevel, in the second half of the 20thcentury, the term came to mean the water neededto reach the potential or maximum yield in acertain season and locality. Some of themultiple academic, economic, social, andgeopolitical aspects of this conceptual shiftare addressed here. The crucial role of (...)
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  37.  23
    Gendered Livelihoods and Multiple Water Use in North Gujarat.Bhawana Upadhyay - 2005 - Agriculture and Human Values 22 (4):411-420.
    A variety of water-based livelihood activities undertaken by women and men in the villages of North Gujarat are under threat due to the unavailability of adequate water. Excessive groundwater withdrawal and limited recharge have led to shrinking water tables. With shrinking supply and growing sectoral demand, the competition for access to water is growing and women, who command less political and social power in the patriarchal communities of South Asia, often find themselves marginalized. Women are basically (...)
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  38.  16
    Irrigation Systems as Multiple-Use Commons: Water Use in Kirindi Oya, Sri Lanka. [REVIEW]Ruth Meinzen-Dick & Margaretha Bakker - 1999 - Agriculture and Human Values 16 (3):281-293.
    Irrigation systems are recognized as common pool resources supplying water for agricultural production, but their role in supplying water for other uses is often overlooked. The importance of non-agricultural uses of irrigation water in livelihood strategies has implications for irrigation management and water rights, especially as increasing scarcity challenges existing water allocation mechanisms. This paper examines the multiple uses of water in the Kirindi Oya irrigation system in Sri Lanka, who the users are, and (...)
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  39.  11
    Augmented Spatial Mediators of Late 20th Century and Their Impact on the Realization Process of the Smooth Space in Architectural Discourse: Fresh Water Expo Pavilion Case.Emine Görgül - 2015 - Estudios de Filosofía: Revista del Seminaro de Filosofia del instituto Riva-Aguero 13:155-172.
    With the rising influence of digitalization and its immense penetration intoeven everyday life, the last decade of the 20th Century addressed to a critical threshold in the successive transformation process of the spatiality in its long-term run. The advanced digital technologies of ubiquitous computing and generative design, as well as the invention of smart materials in late 90’s have all provoked the fluid characteristics of spatiality, and strengthen the transformative capacities of the architectural space through the emergence of computer-augmented territories. (...)
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  40. Greek Ocidental Cities and the Water: Comparative Study Between Water Management in Metaponto and Poseidonia.Maria Elisabeth Mesquita & Maria Beatriz Borba Florenzano - 2009 - Archai: Revista de Estudos Sobre as Origens Do Pensamento Ocidental 2:47-50.
    This study aims are to compare the characteristics of the Greek Polis of Metaponto and Poseidonia water collecting and distribution systems. And also, display the differences and similarities between the water management systems used, as to better understand the criteria developed to orientate the place of settlements and also of certain urban characteristics chosen by the Greeks, between the VIII and IV centuries B.C.
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  41.  14
    The Way of Water and Sprouts of Virtue.James D. Sellmann - 1999 - Philosophy East and West 49 (4):527.
  42.  89
    Towards Best Practice Framing of Uncertainty in Scientific Publications: A Review of Water Resources Research Abstracts.Joseph Guillaume, Casey Helgeson, Sondoss Elsawah, Anthony Jakeman & Matti Kummu - 2017 - Water Resources Research 53 (8).
    Uncertainty is recognized as a key issue in water resources research, amongst other sciences. Discussions of uncertainty typically focus on tools and techniques applied within an analysis, e.g. uncertainty quantification and model validation. But uncertainty is also addressed outside the analysis, in writing scientific publications. The language that authors use conveys their perspective of the role of uncertainty when interpreting a claim —what we call here “framing” the uncertainty. This article promotes awareness of uncertainty framing in four ways. 1) (...)
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  43.  27
    An Economic Evaluation of Water Birth: The Cost‐Effectiveness of Mother Well‐Being.Eva Pagano, Barbara De Rota, Alberto Ferrando, Michele Petrinco, Franco Merletti & Dario Gregori - 2010 - Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice 16 (5):916-919.
  44. Global Governance in Partnerschaft: Die Eu-Initiative "Water for Life".Lena Partzsch - 2007 - Nomos.
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  45.  47
    The Use of Water as a Medium for Altered States of Consciousness in Early Jewish Mysticism: A Cross-Disciplinary Analysis.Geoffrey W. Dennis - 2008 - Anthropology of Consciousness 19 (1):84-106.
    This article combines the disciplines of textual/linguistic analysis, anthropology, and perceptual psychology to examine selected ancient Jewish mystical texts that claim to describe the praxis for ascents into heaven and encounters with angelic spirits in order to reconstruct the psychosocial context of these literary works. Specifically, the article examines Hekhalot or "Divine Palaces" texts that deal with hydromancy, giving attention to their mythic–symbolic assumptions, their described preparatory and triggering rituals, and their accounts of the ASC (altered states of consciousness) visions (...)
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  46.  63
    Monkeys Into Men and Men Into Monkeys: Chance and Contingency in the Evolution of Man, Mind and Morals in Charles Kingsley’s Water Babies. [REVIEW]Piers J. Hale - 2013 - Journal of the History of Biology 46 (4):551-597.
    The nineteenth century theologian, author and poet Charles Kingsley was a notable populariser of Darwinian evolution. He championed Darwin’s cause and that of honesty in science for more than a decade from 1859 to 1871. Kingsley’s interpretation of evolution shaped his theology, his politics and his views on race. The relationship between men and apes set the context for Kingsley’s consideration of these issues. Having defended Darwin for a decade in 1871 Kingsley was dismayed to read Darwin’s account of the (...)
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  47. Water and the Development of the Concept of Chemical Substance.Paul Needham - 2010 - In Terje Tvedt & Terje Oestigaard (eds.), A History of Water, Series II, Vol. 1: Ideas of Water from Antiquity to Modern Times. London, Storbritannien: pp. 86.123.
    The historical development of the understanding of water is traced in the light of the development of the general concept of chemical substance. From the times of the earliest known ancient Greek philosophers, water has played a central role in the conception of the material constitution of the world. But it was Aristotle who developed the most sophisticated understanding of water to have come down to us from the ancients. He viewed it as part of an intricate (...)
     
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  48.  9
    Rethinking the Value of Water: Stewardship, Sustainability and a Better Future.M. A. Fox - 2018 - In Water Policy, Imagination and Innovation: Interdisciplinary Approaches. Routledge. pp. 113-126.
    This essay is in three Parts. Part 1 surveys some ideas about what water is - as a substance in its own right, and as an entity of major significance and symbolic importance. Part 2 explores basic considerations about the value of nature and its components. Part 3 applies findings from Parts 1 and 2 to thinking about water, with reference to water management issues facing humanity today.
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  49.  30
    Evaluating Cooperative Game Theory in Water Resources.Ariel Dinar, Aharon Ratner & Dan Yaron - 1992 - Theory and Decision 32 (1):1-20.
  50.  9
    Issues of Water in India and the Health Capability Paradigm.R. Chakraborty - 2017 - Ethics in Science and Environmental Politics 17 (1):41-50.
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