Dancy, J. (1994). Chapter 2 Knowledge, Chapter 4 Foundationalism. In J. Dancy, Introduction to contemporary epistemology. Oxford: Blackwell.
Respectively 13 and 12 pages

Dewey, J. (1990). Ideas at work. In J. Dewey, The quest for certainty. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP.
24 pages

Giere, R. N. (1979). Theoretical hypotheses. In R. Giere, Understanding scientific reasoning, 3rd ed. Fort Worth: Holt, Rinehart & Winston.
37 pages

Glasersfeld, E. von (1984). An introduction to radical constructivism. In P. Watzlawick (Ed.), The invented reality. New York: W.W. Norton.
21 pages

Hacking, I. (1993). Evidence. In I. Hacking, The emergence of probability. Cambridge: Cambridge UP.
7 pages

Hacking, I. (1995). What is scientific realism? and Reals and representations. In I. Hacking, Representing and intervening. Cambridge: Cambridge UP.
Respectively 10 and 18 pages

Hanson, N. R. (1958). Chapter 1 Observation. In N. Hanson, Patterns of discovery. Cambridge: Cambridge UP.
26 pages

Hempel, C. G. (1966). Chapter 2 Scientific inquiry: invention and test. In C. G. Hempel, Philosophy of Natural Science. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice Hall.
15 pages

Kvernbekk, T. (2011). The concept of evidence in evidence-based practice. Educational Theory, 61(5), 515-532. (download from the web)
18 pages

Philips, M. (2008). Chapter 8 Deciding what to believe. In M. Philips, The undercover philosopher: A guide to detecting shams, lies and deceptions. Oxford: Oneworld.
20 pages

Popper, K. R. (1992). Chapter 5 The problem of the empirical basis. In K. R. Popper, The logic of scientific discovery. London: Routledge.
18 pages

Suppe, F. (1989). Chapter 2.III The received view vs the semantic conception and Chapter 3.I Theories. In F. Suppe, The semantic conception of theories and scientific realism. Urbana: University of Illinois Press.
Respectively 9 and 4 pages

252 pages

Published Nov. 14, 2018 7:47 PM - Last modified Jan. 4, 2019 4:46 PM