Arabatzis, T. (2003). Towards a historical ontology? Studies in History and Philosophy of Science,
Arabatzis, T. (2006). Representing electrons: A biographical approach to theoretical entities. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Arabatzis, T. (2008). Experimenting on (and with) hidden entities: The inextricability of representation and intervention. In U. Feest, G. Hon, H.-J. Rheinberger, J. Schickore, & F. Steinle (Eds.), Generating experimental knowledge (pp. 7–17). MPIWG preprint 340.
Arabatzis, T. (2009a). Cathode rays. In F. Weinert, K. Hentschel, & D. Greenberger (Eds.), Compendium of quantum physics: Concepts, experiments, history and philosophy (pp. 89–92). Dordrecht: Springer.
Arabatzis, T. (2009b). Electrons. In F. Weinert, K. Hentschel, & D. Greenberger (Eds.), Compendium of quantum physics: Concepts, experiments, history and philosophy (pp. 195–199). Dordrecht: Springer.
Arabatzis, T. (2011). Hidden entities and experimental practice: Renewing the dialogue between history and philosophy of science. In S. Mauskopf & T. M. Schmaltz (Eds.), Integrating history and philosophy of science: Problems and prospects (pp. 125–139). Dordrecht: Springer.
Bensaude-Vincent, B., & Newman, W. R. (2007). Introduction: The artificial and the natural: State of the problem. In B. Bensaude-Vincent & W. R. Newman (Eds.), The artificial and the natural: An evolving polarity (pp. 1–19). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Bloor, D. (2005). Toward a sociology of epistemic things. Perspectives on Science,
Buchwald, J., & Franklin, A. (2005). Introduction: Beyond disunity and historicism. In J. Buchwald & A. Franklin (Eds.), Wrong for the right reasons. Archimedes
(Vol. 11, pp. 1–16). Dordrecht: Springer.CrossRef
Canales, J. (2009). A tenth of a second: A history. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Cartwright, N. (1989). Nature’s capacities and their measurement. Oxford: Clarendon Press.
Chang, H. (2008). The persistence of epistemic objects through scientific change. Paper presented at the international conference What (good) is historical epistemology?, Max Planck Institute for the History of Science, Berlin.
Daston, L. (Ed.). (2000). Biographies of scientific objects. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Daston, L. (2008). On scientific observation. Isis,
Daston, L., & Galison, P. (2007). Objectivity. New York: Zone Books.
del Toro Iniesta, J. C. (1996). On the discovery of the Zeeman effect on the sun and in the laboratory. Vistas in Astronomy,
Galison, P. (1997). Image and logic: A material culture of microphysics. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Galison, P. (2004). Specific theory. Critical Inquiry,
Giere, R. (2006). Scientific perspectivism. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Hacking, I. (1983). Representing and intervening. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Hacking, I. (1992). The self-vindication of the laboratory sciences. In A. Pickering (Ed.), Science as practice and culture (pp. 29–64). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Hacking, I. (2002). Historical ontology. Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Kaiser, D. (2006). Whose mass is it anyway? Particle cosmology and the objects of theory. Social Studies of Science,
Klein, U., & Lefèvre, W. (2007). Materials in eighteenth-century science: A historical ontology. Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Langevin, P. (1904). The relations of physics of electrons to other branches of science. In H. J. Rogers (Ed.), International congress of arts and science: Physics and chemistry (Vol. 7, pp. 121–156). London & New York: University Alliance.
Latour, B. (1996). Do scientific objects have a history? Pasteur and Whitehead in a bath of lactic acid. Common Knowledge,
Latour, B. (1999). Pandora’s hope: Essays on the reality of science studies. Cambridge, Mass: Harvard University Press.
Latour, B. (2008). A textbook case revisited—knowledge as a mode of existence. In E. J. Hackett, O. Amsterdamska, M. Lynch, & J. Wajcman (Eds.), The handbook of science and technology studies (pp. 83–112). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press.
Maxwell, G. (1962). The ontological status of theoretical entities. In H. Feigl & G. Maxwell (Eds.), Scientific explanation, space and time. Minnesota studies in the philosophy of science (Vol. 3, pp. 3–27). Minneapolis, MN: University of Minnesota Press.
Messeri, L. R. (2010). The problem with Pluto: Conflicting cosmologies and the classification of planets. Social Studies of Science,
Putnam, H. (1962). What theories are not. (Rep. in idem, Mathematics, matter and method. Philosophical papers (Vol. 1, pp. 215–227). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).
Rheinberger, H.-J. (1997). Toward a history of epistemic things: Synthesizing proteins in the test tube. Stanford: Stanford University Press.
Rheinberger, H.-J. (2005). A reply to David Bloor: “Toward a sociology of epistemic things”. Perspectives on Science,
Rheinberger, H.-J. (2010). An epistemology of the concrete: Twentieth-century histories of life. Durham & London: Duke University Press.
Staley, R. (2008). Einstein’s generation: The origins of the relativity revolution. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Steinle, F. (2002). Experiments in history and philosophy of science. Perspectives on Science,
Thomson, J. J. (1897). Cathode rays. Philosophical magazine, 5th series, 44, 293–316.
Van Fraassen, B. C. (1980). The scientific image. New York: Oxford University Press.