Tradition in Science | Heisenberg, Werner | ISBN: 9780816424887 | Kostenloser Versand für alle Bücher mit Versand und Verkauf duch Amazon.
- Werner Heisenberg
26. Sept. 2008 · Science consists in progress by innovation. Scientists, however, are committed to all kinds of traditions that persist or recur in society regardless of intellectual and institutional changes. Merton's thesis about the origins of the scientific revolution in seventeenth-century England offers a sociohistorical confirmation of this revisionist view: the emergence of a highly rational scientific method out of the religious-ethical sentiments of the English Puritans implies that ...
- Joseph Mali
If the traditions of science are to be revitalised in India, the institutions of teaching and research in the sciences have to be renovated. There is no simple recipe for that. But it is doubtful that the search for glorious antecedents in India's ancient or medieval past will provide any concrete or usable results. BOTH science and tradition are large
1. Sept. 2015 · Qualitative research in the history and sociology of science suggests that this choice is patterned by an “essential tension” between productive tradition and risky innovation. We examine this tension through Bourdieu’s field theory of science, and we explore it empirically by analyzing millions of biomedical abstracts from MEDLINE. We represent the evolving state of chemical knowledge with networks extracted from these abstracts. We then develop a typology of
- Jacob G. Foster, Andrey Rzhetsky, James A. Evans
11. Mai 2016 · There are three selective traditions in science teaching which can be discerned with an ESE methodology (Fig. 2). First, there is the science disciplinary tradition, where the focus in on teachers’ science teaching and the transmission of essential core concepts and facts. There is often an ambition to connect teaching to students’ lives, but this is often from a strong disciplinary perspective and an adult’s everyday perspective. Second, the
- Per Sund
might be developed from Kuhn's conception of research traditions. Signifi-cantly, as we shall see, Kuhn himself when speaking of the social character of science draws his terms not from economics - the domain of the "rational" - but from politics, law, and religion where "tradition" still enjoys at least a measure of respect. He points the way ...