Guest editor’s introduction
- 59 Downloads
KeywordsBayesian Network Crime Scene Impossibility Result Coherence Measure Impossibility Theorem
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Bonjour L. (1985). The structure of empirical knowledge. Cambridge Mass, Harvard University PressGoogle Scholar
- Bovens L., Hartmann S. (2003). Bayesian epistemology. Oxford, Clarendon PressGoogle Scholar
- Douven I., Meijs W. (to appear), Measuring coherence. Synthese.Google Scholar
- Glass D.H. (2002). Coherence, explanation, and Bayesian networks. In Proceedings of the Irish conference on AI and cognitive science. Lecture notes in AI (Vol. 2646, pp. 256–259). New York: Springer-Verlag.Google Scholar
- Lewis C.I. (1946). An analysis of knowledge and valuation. LaSalle: Open Court.Google Scholar
- Olsson E.J. (2002a). What is the problem of coherence and truth?. The Journal of Philosophy, 99, 246–272Google Scholar
- Olsson E.J. (2005a). Against coherence: Truth, probability, and justification. Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
- Olsson E.J., Shogenji T. (2004). Can we trust our memories? C. I. Lewis’s Coherence Argument. Synthese, 144, 21–41Google Scholar
- Siebel M. (2004). On Fitelson’s measures of coherence. Analysis, 61, 229–35Google Scholar
- Thagard P. (2000). Coherence in thought and action. Cambridge Mass, MIT PressGoogle Scholar
© Springer Science+Business Media B.V 2006