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1. Einstein [2017]
 Ryckman, Thomas, author.
 London ; New York : Routledge, Taylor & Francis Group, 2017.
 Description
 Book — xxii, 405 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
 Summary

 Chronology
 Introduction
 1. Life and Works
 Part 1: Quantum theory
 2. On the road to Planck
 1900
 3. Contributions to the old quantum theory
 4. Quantum mechanics
 Part 2: Relativity
 5. Special relativity
 6. General relativity
 Part 3: Geometry and philosophy
 7. Geometry and experience
 8. Philosophy of science  realism
 9. Philosophy of science  constructivism
 10. Philosophy of science  rationalism
 11. Influence and Legacy
 Glossary Index.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780415773270 20171227
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 Zhong, Shengyang, author.
 Amsterdam : Institute for Logic, Language, and Computation, Universiteit van Amsterdam, [2015]
 Description
 Book — xiii, 246 pages : some illustrations ; 24 cm.
 Summary

"This thesis is an indepth mathematical study of the nonorthogonality relation between the (pure) states of quantum systems. In Chapter 2, I define quantum Kripke frames, the protagonists of this thesis. A quantum Kripke frame is a Kripke frame in which the binary relation possesses some simple properties of the nonorthogonality relation in quantum theory. The structure of quantum Kripke frames is studied extensively from a geometric perspective. In the meantime, several kinds of projective geometries are discovered to be Kripke frames in disguise. In Chapter 3, maps between quantum Kripke frames are studied. I define continuous homomorphisms between quantum Kripke frames and study extensively their properties. Chapter 4 concerns the automated reasoning of quantum Kripke frames. I prove that the firstorder theory of quantum Kripke frames is undecidable. Moreover, I characterize the firstorder definable, biorthogonally closed subsets in a special kind of quantum Kripke frame. Chapter 5 is a pilot study of the transition probabilities between the states of quantum systems. They are the quantitative, more finegrained version of the nonorthogonality relation. I define probabilistic quantum Kripke frames and quantum transition probability spaces, whose definitions capture some essential properties of the transition probabilities in quantum theory. Some elementary but useful results about these two kinds of structures are proved."Author's summary.
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QC174.17 .G46 Z49 2015  Unknown 
 Epperson, Michael.
 Lanham, Maryland : Lexington Books, [2013].
 Description
 Book — xx, 419 pages ; 24 cm
 Summary

 Preface Part I: Philosophical Foundations of Quantum Relational Realism
 Chapter 1: Introduction: Relational Realism: A Program in Speculative Philosophy
 Chapter 2: Substance and Logic in Quantum Mechanics
 Chapter 3: Predication in Quantum Mechanics
 Chapter 4: Logical Causality in Quantum Mechanics: A Relational Realist Ontology
 Chapter 5: Integrating Logical Relation and Extensive Relation: Mereotopology and Quantum Mechanics Interlude: Part II: Mathematical Foundations of Quantum Relational Realism
 Chapter 6: Notion of Localization Processes
 Chapter 7: Sheaves of Germs: The Topological Case
 Chapter 8: Sheaves of Boolean Germs: The Quantum Topological Case
 Chapter 9: Functorial Entanglement and Logical Classification
 Chapter 10: Quantum Localization in a Broader Conceptual Perspective
 Chapter 11: Recapitulation: A Semantic Bridge Between Process Metaphysics and Quantum Theory via Sheaves Bibliography Index About the Authors.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780739180327 20190128
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Philosophy Library (Tanner), SAL3 (offcampus storage)
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QC174.17 .M35 E67 2013  Unknown 
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4. String theory and the scientific method [2013]
 Dawid, Richard, 1966
 Cambridge, UK ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2013.
 Description
 Book — x, 202 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Introduction Part I. Delimiting the Unconceived:
 1. String theory
 2. The conceptual framework
 3. The assessment of scientific underdetermination in string theory Part II. A Wider Perspective:
 4. The dynamics of high energy physics
 5. Scientific underdetermination in physics and beyond Part III. Physics and Truth:
 6. Final theory claims
 7. An altered perspective on scientific realism References Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9781107029712 20160611
Engineering Library (Terman), Philosophy Library (Tanner)
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QC794.6 .S85 D39 2013  Unknown 
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QC794.6 .S85 D39 2013  Unknown 
 Malament, David B.
 Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 2012, ©2012.
 Description
 Book — xii, 349 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
 Summary

In "Topics in the Foundations of General Relativity and Newtonian Gravitation Theory", David B. Malament presents the basic logicalmathematical structure of general relativity and considers a number of special topics concerning the foundations of general relativity and its relation to Newtonian gravitation theory. These special topics include the geometrized formulation of Newtonian theory (also known as NewtonCartan theory), the concept of rotation in general relativity, and Godel spacetime. One of the highlights of the book is a nogo theorem that can be understood to show that there is no criterion of orbital rotation in general relativity that fully answers to our classical intuitions. "Topics" is intended for both students and researchers in mathematical physics and philosophy of science.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780226502458 20160608
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QC173.55 .M353 2012  Unknown 
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QC173.55 .M353 2012  Unknown 
6. Geometric possibility [2011]
 Belot, Gordon.
 Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2013.
 Description
 Book — x, 219 pages ; 23 cm
 Summary

 Preface
 Introduction
 1. Possible Structures of Space
 2. Spatial Structure for Relationalists
 3. BestSystem Approaches
 4. Primitivism Approaches
 5. Necessitarian Approaches
 Conclusion
 Appendices
 References.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780199595327 20160605
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QC173.59 .S65 B45 2013  Unknown 
 Harper, William L. (William Leonard), 1943
 Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2011.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 424 p. : ill. ; 24 cm
 Summary

 1. An introduction to Newton's scientific method
 2. Newton's phenomena
 3. Inferences from phenomena (propositions 1 and 2, book 3)
 4. Unification and the moontest (propositions 3 and 4, book 3)
 5. Christian Huygens : a great natural philosopher who measured gravity and an illuminating foil for Newton on method
 6. Unification and the moontest : critical assessment
 7. Generalization by induction (propositions 5 and 6, book 3)
 8. Gravity as a universal force of interaction (propositions 713, book 3)
 9. Beyond hypothesis : Newton's methodology vs. hypotheticodeductive methodology
 10. Newton's methodology and the practice of science.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780199570409 20160612
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QC178 .H28 2011  Unknown 
 Whitaker, Andrew, 1946
 2nd ed.  Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2006.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 461 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 1. Bohr and Einstein: Einstein and Bohr
 2. The peace before the quantum
 3. A glance at relativity
 4. The slow rise of the quantum
 5. Bohr: what does it all mean?
 6. Einstein's negative views
 7. Bohm, Bell and experimental philosophy
 8. A roundup of recent developments
 9. Quantum information theory  an introduction
 10. Bohr or Einstein? References Bibliography.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521671026 20160528
 Ryckman, Thomas.
 Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 2005.
 Description
 Book — ix, 317 p. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

Einstein's theory of 'general relativity' (1915) was a defining event for 20th century philosophy of science. During the decisive first ten years of the theory's existence, two main ideas dominated its philosophical reception. Ryckman's book is an extended argument that the path actually taken, which became the philosophy of logical empiricism, greatly contributed to the current impasse over scientific realism  whereas new possibilities are opened up in reviving the spirit of the more sophisticated strain, termed transcendental idealism. It also emerges that Einstein, while paying lip service to the former, ended up actually siding with the latter. Ryckman's book appeals to several groups, among them: philosophers of science, historians of relativity, and philosophers of physics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780195177176 20160528
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QC173.52 .R93 2005  Unknown 
 Bell, J. S. (John Stewart), 1928
 2nd ed, rev. ed.  Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2004.
 Description
 Book — xxxix, 248 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
 Summary

 List of papers on quantum philosophy by J. S. Bell Preface Acknowledgements Introduction by Alain Aspect
 1. On the problem of hidden variables in quantum mechanics
 2. On the EinsteinRosenPodolsky paradox
 3. The moral aspects of quantum mechanics
 4. Introduction to the hiddenvariable question
 5. Subject and object
 6. On wave packet reduction in the ColemanHepp model
 7. The theory of local beables
 8. Locality in quantum mechanics: reply to critics
 9. How to teach special relativity
 10. EinsteinPodolskyRosen experiments
 11. The measurement theory of Everett and de Broglie's pilot wave
 12. Free variables and local causality
 13. Atomiccascade photons and quantummechanical nonlocality
 14. de BroglieBohm delayed choice doubleslit experiments and density matrix
 15. Quantum mechanics for cosmologists
 16. Bertlmann's socks and the nature of reality
 17. On the impossible pilot wave
 18. Speakable and unspeakable in quantum mechanics
 19. Beables for quantum field theory
 20. Six possible worlds of quantum mechanics
 21. EPR correlations and EPR distributions
 22. Are there quantum jumps?
 23. Against 'measurement'
 24. La Nouvelle cuisine.
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(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521818629 20160528
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QC173.97 .B45 2004  Unknown 
 Strevens, Michael.
 Cambridge, Mass. : Harvard University Press, 2003.
 Description
 Book — xii, 413 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Note to the Reader
 1. The Simple Behavior of Complex Systems 1.1 Simplicity in Complex Systems 1.2 Enion Probability Analysis 1.3 Towards an Understanding of Enion Probabilities
 2. The Physics of Complex Probability 2.1 Complex Probability Quantified 2.2 Microconstant Probability 2.3 The Interpretation of ICVariable Distributions 2.4 Probabilistic Networks 2.5 Standard ICVariables 2.6 Complex Probability and Probabilistic Laws 2.7 Effective and Critical ICValues 2.A The Method of Arbitrary Functions 2.B More on the Tossed Coin 2.C Proofs
 3. The Independence of Complex Probabilities 3.1 Stochastic Independence and Selection Rules 3.2 Probabilities of Composite Events 3.3 Causal Independence 3.4 Microconstancy and Independence 3.5 The Probabilistic Patterns Explained 3.6 Causally Coupled Experiments 3.7 Chains of Linked ICValues 3.A Conditional Probability 3.B Proofs
 4. The Simple Behavior of Complex Systems Explained 4.1 Representing Complex Systems 4.2 Enion Probabilities and Their Experiments 4.3 The Structure of Microdynamics 4.4 Microconstancy and Independence of Enion Probabilities 4.5 Independence of Microdynamic Probabilities 4.6 Aggregation of Enion Probabilities 4.7 Grand Conditions for Simple Macrolevel Behavior 4.8 Statistical Physics 4.9 Population Ecology
 5. Implications for the Philosophy of the HigherLevel Sciences 5.1 Reduction 5.2 HigherLevel Laws 5.3 Causal Relevance 5.4 The Social Sciences 5.5 The Mathematics of Complex Systems 5.6 Are There Simple Probabilities? Notes Glossary References Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780674010420 20160527
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QC174.85 .P76 S77 2003  Unknown 
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 Guttmann, Y. M. (Yair M.), 1957
 Cambridge, U.K. ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1999.
 Description
 Book — xi, 267 p. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Introduction
 1. The NeoLaplacian approach to statistical mechanics
 2. Subjectivism and the Ergodic approach
 3. The Haar measure
 4. Measure and topology in statistical mechanics
 5. Three solutions
 Appendix I: mathematical preliminaries
 Appendix II: on the foundations of probability
 Appendix III: probability in nonequilibrium statistical mechanics Author index Subject index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521621281 20160528
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QC174.85 .P76 G88 1999  Unknown 
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 Beller, Mara.
 Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 1999.
 Description
 Book — xv, 365 p. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

This work seeks to show that science is rooted not just in conversation but in disagreement, doubt and uncertainty. Mara Beller argues that it is precisely this culture of dialogue and controversy within the scientific community that fuels creativity. Beller draws her argument from her reading of the history of the quantum revolution, especially the development of the Copenhagen interpretation. One of several competing approaches, this version succeeded largely due to the rhetorical skills of Niels Bohr and his colleagues. Using archival research, Beller shows how Bohr and others marketed their views, misrepresenting and dismissing their opponents as "unreasonable" and championing their own not always coherent or wellsupported position as "inevitable".
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780226041810 20160528
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 Dordrecht ; Boston, Mass. : Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1998.
 Description
 Book — vii, 377 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 LorentzInvariance in Modal Interpretations M. Dickson, R. Clifton. Locality and LorentzCovariance in the Modal Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics D. Dieks. Valuations on Functionally Closed Sets of Quantum Mechanical Observables and Von Neumann's `NoHiddenVariables' Theorem J. Zimba, R. Clifton. The Pros and Cons of the KochenDieks and the Atomic Modal Interpretation P.E. Vermaas. Projection Operators, Properties, and Idempotent Variables in the Model Interpretations N. Reeder. BohmBell Dynamics in the Modal Interpretation G. Bacciagaluppi. Discontinuity and Continuity of Definite Properties in the Modal Interpretation M.J. Donald. How Close is `Close Enough' L. Ruetsche. Decoherence in Bohmian Modal Interpretations J. Bub. Quantum Histories in the Modal Interpretation M. Hemmo. Remarks on Unsharp Quantum Observables, Objectification, and Modal Interpretations P. Busch. Are `Sharp Values' of Observables Always Objective Elements of Reality? H. Brown, et al. QuantumMechanical SelfMeasurement B. Monton. The Bare Theory and How to Fix It J.A. Barrett. Curiouser and Curiouser: A Personal Evaluation of Modal Interpretations F. Arntzenius.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780792352075 20160528
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QC174.12 .M62 1998  Unknown 
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 Galison, Peter, 1955
 Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 1997.
 Description
 Book — xxv, 955 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 List of Figures Preface
 1: Introduction: Image and Logic
 2: Cloud Chambers: The Peculiar Genius of British Physics
 3: Nuclear Emulsions: The Anxiety of the Experimenter
 4: Laboratory War: Radar Philosophy and the Los Alamos Man
 5: Bubble Chambers: Factories of Physics
 6: The Electronic Image: Iconoclasm and the New Icons
 7: Time Projection Chambers: An Image Falling through Space
 8: Monte Carlo Simulations: Artificial Reality
 9: The Trading Zone: Coordinating Action and Belief Abbreviations for Archival Sources Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780226279169 20160528
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 Teller, Paul, 1943
 Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, 1997, c1995.
 Description
 Book — x, 176 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Preface Ch. 2From Particles to Quanta Ch. 3Fock Space Ch. 4Free Quantum Field Theory Ch. 5What the Quantum Field Is Not: Field and Quantal Aspects of Quantum Field Theory Ch. 6Interactions Ch. 7Infinite Renormalization Bibliography Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780691074085 20160528
Quantum mechanics is a subject that has captured the imagination of a surprisingly broad range of thinkers, including many philosophers of science. Quantum field theory, however, is a subject that has been discussed mostly by physicists. This is the first book to present quantum field theory in a manner that makes it accessible to philosophers. Because it presents a lucid view of the theory and debates that surround the theory, "An Interpretive Introduction to Quantum Field Theory" will interest students of physics as well as students of philosophy. Paul Teller presents the basic ideas of quantum field theory in a way that is understandable to readers who are familiar with nonrelativistic quantum mechanics. He provides information about the physics of the theory without calculational detail, and he enlightens readers on how to think about the theory physically. Along the way, he dismantles some popular myths and clarifies the novel ways in which quantum field theory is both a theory about fields and about particles. His goal is to raise questions about the philosophical implications of the theory and to offer some tentative interpretive views of his own. This provocative and thoughtful book challenges philosophers to extend their thinking beyond the realm of quantum mechanics and it challenges physicists to consider the philosophical issues that their explorations have encouraged.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780691016276 20160528
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17. Readings on color [1997]
 Cambridge, Mass. : MIT Press, c1997.
 Description
 Book — 2 v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Part 1 Physics: the causes of colour, Kurt Nassau.
 Part 2 Colour measurement: the physical basis of colour specification, D.L. MacAdam.
 Part 3 Physiology and psychophysics: chromatic and achromatic response functions, Leo M. Hurvich neural coding of colour, Russell L. De Valois and Karen K. De Valois.
 Part 4 Colour constancy: recent advances in retinex theory, Edwin H. Land colour constancy and the natural image, Brian A. Wandell essay concerning colour constancy, Dorothea Jameson and Leo M. Hurvich.
 Part 5 Colour defects and genetics: colour blindness, Yun Hsia and C.H. Graham perception of colour in unilateral tritanopia, M. Alpern et al the genes for colour vision, Jeremy Nathans.
 Part 6 Central defects of colour vision and naming: colournaming defects in association with alexia, Norman Geschwind and Michael Fusillo colour perception profiles in central achromatopsia, Matthew Rizzo et al on the role of parvocellular (P) and magnocellular (M) pathways in cerebral achromatopsia, Charles A. Heywood et al.
 Part 7 Comparative colour vision and evolution: the perceptual organization of colours  an adaptation to regularities of the terrestrial world?, Roger N. Shepard visual pigments and the acquisition of visual information, J.N. Lythgoe and J.C. Partridge "Tho' She Kneel'd in That Place Where They Grew..."  the uses and origins of primate colour vision, J.D. Mollon.
 Part 8 Colour concepts and names: the linguistic significance of the meanings of basic colour terms, Paul Kay and Chad K. McDaniel.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780262024242 20160528
This text is part of a double volume anthology which presents a survey of current philosophical and scientific writings on colour. This second volume provides an overview of colour science and presents work in colour science that is relevant to philosophical thinking about colour.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780262024259 20160528
Green Library, Philosophy Library (Tanner)
 Dordrecht ; Boston : Kluwer Academic Publishers, c1996.
 Description
 Book — xi, 243 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface. In defense of dogma: why there cannot be a relativistic quantum mechanics of (localizable) particles D.B. Malament. Just how radical is hyperplane dependence? G. Fleming. Is there superluminal causation in relativistic quantum field theory? M. Redei. EPR, relativity, and the GHZ experiment C. Pagonis, et al. Hidden quantum nonlocality N.D. Mermin. Royer's measurements  the rise and fall of (yet another) signalling scheme I. Pitowsky. Tails of Schrodinger's cat D.Z. Albert, B. Loewer. Wavefunction collapse models with nonwhite noise P. Pearle. The emergence of classical properties from quantum mechanics L.E. Ballentine. Relativism S. Saunders. Wave and particle concepts in quantum field theory P. Teller. The conceptual relation between standard quantum mechanics and quantum field theory D. Robinson. What measurement problem? J.T. Cushing. Bovine metaphysics: remarks on the significance of the gravitational phase effect in quantum mechanics H.R. Brown. Exotic (quixotic?) applications of Bohm theory R. Weingard. Complementarity and the orthodox (Diracvon Neumann) interpretation of quantum mechanics J. Bub. Logical reflections on the KochenSpecker theorem J.L. Bell. Construction of quantum mechanics via commutative operations S. Kochen.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780792338123 20160528
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QC174.24 .R4 P47 1996  Unknown 
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 Fine, Arthur.
 2nd ed.  Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 1996.
 Description
 Book — xi, 220 p. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

In this new edition of the text, Arthur Fine looks at Einstein's philosophy of science and develops his own views on realism. A new afterword discusses the reaction to Fine's own theory.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780226249490 20160528
In this new edition, Arthur Fine looks at Einstein's philosophy of science and develops his own views on realism. A new Afterword discusses the reaction to Fine's own theory. "What really led Einstein ...to renounce the new quantum order? For those interested in this question, this book is compulsory reading."Harvey R. Brown, American Journal of Physics "Fine has successfully combined a historical account of Einstein's philosophical views on quantum mechanics and a discussion of some of the philosophical problems associated with the interpretation of quantum theory with a discussion of some of the contemporary questions concerning realism and antirealism...Clear, thoughtful, [and] wellwritten."Allan Franklin, Annals of Science "Attempts, from Einstein's published works and unpublished correspondence, to piece together a coherent picture of 'Einstein realism.' Especially illuminating are the letters between Einstein and fellow realist Schrö dinger, as the latter was composing his famous 'Schrö dingerCat' paper."Nick Herbert, New Scientist "Beautifully clear...Fine's analysis is penetrating, his own results original and important...The book is a splendid combination of new ways to think about quantum mechanics, about realism, and about Einstein's views of both. "Nancy Cartwright, Isis.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780226249483 20160528
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 Dordrecht ; Boston : Kluwer Academic Publishers, c1995.
 Description
 Book — 251 p.
 Summary

 On the Methods of Science, D. Shapere. Eliminative Induction as a Method of Discovery How Einstein Discovered General Relativity J. Norton. Scientific Discoveries as Historical Artifacts J. Stachel. Einstein's Luckiest Thought R. Torretti. Einstein's Methodology of Discovery was Newtonian Deduction from the Phenomena J. Dorling. Newton's New Way of Inquiry W. Harper, G. Smith. A Specimen of Theory Construction from Quantum Gravity R.D. Sorkin. The HartleHawing Proposal for the Quantum State of the Universe D.N. Page. On the Introduction of New Ideas in Science D. Shapere. Prior Information and the Development of New Ideas A. Cordero.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780792334613 20160528
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