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SeeMeaning and Necessity (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1947), p. 9, andLogical Foundations of Probability (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1950), §§ 1.8A,D and 20.
Logical Foundations of Probability, §§ 55A, 110A.
“A Note on State-Descriptions,” in this issue.
“Concepts as Involving Laws and Inconceivable without Them,”Philosophy of Science, 15:287–315 (1948).
See Logical Foundations of Probability, § 18C.
Concerning this double use of individual numerical variables, seeLogical Syntax of Language (London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Truebner & Co., 1937), § 3 and Logical Foundations of Probability, pp. 62f.
On coordinate languages, seeLogical Syntax, § 3;Meaning and Necessity, Chap. 2; andLogical Foundations of Probability, pp. 62f.
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Carnap, R. The problem of relations in inductive logic. Philos Stud 2, 75–80 (1951). https://doi.org/10.1007/BF02199424
- Inductive Logic