Heisenberg’s Philosophy of Quantum Mechanics
Edited By Babette Babich
A contribution to continental philosophy of science, the phenomenological and hermeneutic resources applied in this book to the physical and ontological paradoxes of quantum physics, especially in connection with laboratory science and measurement, theory and model making, will enrich students of the history of science as well as those interested in different approaches to the historiography of science. University courses in the philosophy of physics will find this book indispensable as a resource and invaluable for courses in the history of science.
Bibliography and References
Bell, J. S. (1965) “On the Einstein-Rosen-Podolsy Paradox,” Physics, 1 (1965), 195–200
Birkhoff, G. and J. von Neumann (1961) “The logic of quantum mechanics,” Ann. Math., 37 (1961), 155–84
Bohm, D. (1958) Causality and Chance in Modern Physics (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul)
Bohm, D. B. and J. Bub (1966a) “A proposed solution of the measurement problem in quantum mechanics by a hidden variables theory,” Reviews of Modern Physics, 38 (1966), 453–469
Bohm, D. B. and J. Bub (1966b) “A refutation of the proof of Jauch and Piron that hidden variables can be excluded from quantum mechanics,” Reviews of Modern Physics, 38 (1966), 470–75
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