Philosophy of Engineering and Technology
The Philosophy of Engineering and Technology book series provides the multifaceted and rapidly growing discipline of philosophy of technology with a central overarching and integrative platform.
Specifically it publishes monographs in:
- the phenomenology, anthropology and socio-politics of technology and engineering
- the emergent fields of the ontology and epistemology of artifacts, design, knowledge bases, and instrumentation
- engineering ethics and the ethics of specific technologies ranging from nuclear technologies to the converging nano-, bio-, information and cognitive technologies
- written from philosophical and practitioners? perspectives and authored by philosophers and practitioners
The series also welcomes proposals that bring these fields together or advance philosophy of engineering and technology in other integrative ways.
Proposals should include:
- A short synopsis of the work or the introduction chapter
- The proposed Table of Contents
- The CV of the lead author(s)
- If available: one sample chapter
We aim to make a first decision within 1 month of submission. In case of a positive first decision the work will be provisionally contracted: the final decision about publication will depend upon the result of the anonymous peer review of the complete manuscript. We aim to have the complete work peer-reviewed within 3 months of submission.
The series discourages the submission of manuscripts that contain reprints of previous published material and/or manuscripts that are below 150 pages / 75,000 words.
For inquiries and submission of proposals authors can contact the editor-in-chief Pieter Vermaas via: email@example.com , or contact one of the associate editors.
Pieter E. Vermaas, Delft Unversity of Technology, TheNetherlands
David E. Goldberg, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Il, U.S.A.
Evan Selinger, Rochester Institute of Technology, NY, U.S.A.
Ibo van de Poel, Delft Unversity of Technology, The Netherlands
Editorial advisory board:
Philip Brey, Twente University, the Netherlands
Louis Bucciarelli, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, U.S.A.
Michael Davis, Illinois Institute of Technology, U.S.A.
Paul Durbin, University of Delaware, U.S.A.
Andrew Feenberg, Simon Fraser University, Canada
Luciano Floridi, University of Hertfordshire & University of Oxford, U.K.
Jun Fudano, Kanazawa Institute of Technology, Japan
Sven Ove Hansson, Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden
Vincent F. Hendricks, University of Copenhagen, Denmark & Columbia University, U.S.A.
Don Ihde, Stony Brook University, U.S.A.
Billy V. Koen, University of Texas, U.S.A.
Peter Kroes, Delft University of Technology, the Netherlands
Sylvain Lavelle, ICAM-Polytechnicum, France
Michael Lynch, Cornell University, U.S.A.
Anthonie Meijers, Eindhoven University of Technology, the Netherlands
Sir Duncan Michael, Ove Arup Foundation, U.K.
Carl Mitcham, Colorado School of Mines U.S.A.
Helen Nissenbaum, New York University, U.S.A.
Alfred Nordmann, Technische Universität Darmstadt, Germany
Joseph Pitt, Virginia Tech, U.S.A.
Daniel Sarewitz, Arizona State University, U.S.A.
Jon A. Schmidt, Burns & McDonnell, U.S.A.
Peter Simons, Trinity College Dublin, Ireland
Jeroen van den Hoven, Delft University of Technology, the Netherlands
John Weckert, Charles Sturt University, Australia
14 Volumes from 2010 – 2014Browse All Volumes