Results for 'Robert J. Mason'

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  1.  7
    Sports Coaches’ Knowledge and Beliefs About the Provision, Reception, and Evaluation of Verbal Feedback.Robert J. Mason, Damian Farrow & John A. C. Hattie - 2020 - Frontiers in Psychology 11.
    Coach observation studies conducted since the 1970s have sought to determine the quantity and quality of verbal feedback provided by coaches to their athletes. Relatively few studies, however, have sought to determine the knowledge and beliefs of coaches that underpin this provision of feedback. The purpose of the current study was to identify the beliefs and knowledge that elite team sport coaches hold about providing, receiving and evaluating feedback in their training and competition environments. Semi-structured interviews conducted with 8 coaches (...)
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  2.  19
    A Syllabus of Chinese Civilization.Robert L. Backus & J. Mason Gentzler - 1969 - Journal of the American Oriental Society 89 (3):675.
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  3. Neurochemistry Predicts Convergence of Written and Spoken Language: A Proton Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy Study of Cross-Modal Language Integration.Stephanie N. Del Tufo, Stephen J. Frost, Fumiko Hoeft, Laurie E. Cutting, Peter J. Molfese, Graeme F. Mason, Douglas L. Rothman, Robert K. Fulbright & Kenneth R. Pugh - 2018 - Frontiers in Psychology 9:378667.
    Recent studies have provided evidence of associations between neurochemistry and reading (dis)ability (Pugh et al., 2014). Based on a long history of studies indicating that fluent reading entails the automatic convergence of the written and spoken forms of language and our recently proposed Neural Noise Hypothesis (Hancock et al., 2017), we hypothesized that individual differences in cross-modal integration would mediate, at least partially, the relationship between neurochemical concentrations and reading. Cross-modal integration was measured in 231 children using a two-alternative forced (...)
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  4. Moral Luck and The Unfairness of Morality.Robert J. Hartman - 2019 - Philosophical Studies 176 (12):3179-3197.
    Moral luck occurs when factors beyond an agent’s control positively affect how much praise or blame she deserves. Kinds of moral luck are differentiated by the source of lack of control such as the results of her actions, the circumstances in which she finds herself, and the way in which she is constituted. Many philosophers accept the existence of some of these kinds of moral luck but not others, because, in their view, the existence of only some of them would (...)
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  5. Indirectly Free Actions, Libertarianism, and Resultant Moral Luck.Robert J. Hartman - 2020 - Erkenntnis 85 (6):1417-1436.
    Martin Luther affirms his theological position by saying “Here I stand. I can do no other.” Supposing that Luther’s claim is true, he lacks alternative possibilities at the moment of choice. Even so, many libertarians have the intuition that he is morally responsible for his action. One way to make sense of this intuition is to assert that Luther’s action is indirectly free, because his action inherits its freedom and moral responsibility from earlier actions when he had alternative possibilities and (...)
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  6. Against the Character Solution to the Problem of Moral Luck.Robert J. Hartman - 2020 - Australasian Journal of Philosophy 98 (1):105-118.
    One way to frame the problem of moral luck is as a contradiction in our ordinary ideas about moral responsibility. In the case of two identical reckless drivers where one kills a pedestrian and the other does not, we tend to intuit that they are and are not equally blameworthy. The Character Response sorts these intuitions in part by providing an account of moral responsibility: the drivers must be equally blameworthy, because they have identical character traits and people are originally (...)
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  7.  15
    Environmental control of defensive reactions to a cat.Robert J. Blanchard, Kenneth K. Fukunaga & D. Caroline Blanchard - 1976 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 8 (3):179-181.
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  8.  28
    Darwin’s Other Dilemmas and the Theoretical Roots of Emotional Connection.Robert J. Ludwig & Martha G. Welch - 2019 - Frontiers in Psychology 10.
    Modern scientific theories of emotional behavior, almost without exception, trace their origin to Charles Darwin, and his publications On the Origin of Species (1859) and The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals (1872). The most famous evolutionary dilemma Darwin acknowledged as a challenge to his theory of natural selection was the incomplete sub Cambrian fossil record. However, Darwin struggled with two other rarely referenced theoretical and scientific dilemmas that confounded his theories about emotional behavior. These included (1) the (...)
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  9. A Defense of Hume on Miracles.Robert J. Fogelin - 2005 - Philosophical Quarterly 55 (220):514-516.
  10.  37
    Discussion: A corrected model of explanation.Robert J. Ackermann - 1966 - Philosophy of Science 33 (1/2):168.
  11.  62
    Garrett on the Consistency of Hume's Philosophy.Robert J. Fogelin - 1998 - Hume Studies 24 (1):161-169.
    In *Cognition and Commitment in Hume's Philosophy*, Don Garrett argues for the coherence of Hume's philosophy when it is viewed as work in cognitive psychology. Without denying this, I argue that there is more to Hume's standpoint than cognitive psychology. Specifically, Hume's standpoint shifts as the level of inquiry changes. A descriptive cognitive psychology is one standpoint that he occupies. However, he occupies other standpoints as well: the commonsense standpoint of the vulgar is one; the radical doubt of the skeptic (...)
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  12.  10
    Influence of Sensationalist Tradition on Early Theories of the Evolution of Behavior.Robert J. Richards - 1979 - Journal of the History of Ideas 40 (1):85.
  13.  12
    Representations of the Natural System in the Nineteenth Century.Robert J. O' Hara - 1991 - Biology and Philosophy 6 (2):255.
    ‘The Natural System’ is the abstract notion of the order in living diversity. The richness and complexity of this notion is revealed by the diversity of representations of the Natural System drawn by ornithologists in the Nineteenth Century. These representations varied in overall form from stars, to circles, to maps, to evolutionary trees and cross-sections through trees. They differed in their depiction of affinity, analogy, continuity, directionality, symmetry, reticulation and branching, evolution, and morphological convergence and divergence. Some representations were two-dimensional, (...)
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  14. The Subject of Experience.Robert J. Howell - 2019 - Philosophical Review 128 (1):134-138.
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  15.  31
    Something common.Robert J. Richman - 1962 - Journal of Philosophy 59 (26):821-830.
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  16.  21
    Reason and history in Hayek.Robert J. Antonio - 1987 - Critical Review: A Journal of Politics and Society 1 (2):58-73.
  17.  6
    Book Review: Achieving Success through Community Leadership.Robert J. Langlais - 2002 - Inquiry: The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision, and Financing 39 (2):195-195.
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  18.  11
    Book Review: Poor People's Medicine: Medicaid and American Charity Care since 1965.Robert J. McGrath - 2006 - Inquiry: The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision, and Financing 43 (4):406-407.
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  19.  24
    The black–white differences and Spearman's g: Old wine in new bottles that still doesn't taste good.Robert J. Sternberg - 1985 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 8 (2):244-244.
  20.  18
    The Role of International Law in US Constitutional Law—A Question that Might Be Posed by John Courtney Murray.Robert J. Araujo - 2007 - Journal of Catholic Social Thought 4 (1):35-58.
  21.  55
    Kant’s Categories of Practical Reason as Such.Robert J. Benton - 1980 - Kant Studien 71 (1-4):181-201.
  22.  5
    Uncertainty in Clinical Research.Robert J. Levine - 1988 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 16 (3-4):174-182.
  23.  79
    Wittgenstein's Operator N.Robert J. Fogelin - 1982 - Analysis 42 (3):124 - 127.
  24.  45
    Wittgenstein and Intuitionism.Robert J. Fogelin - 1968 - American Philosophical Quarterly 5 (4):267 - 274.
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  25.  13
    Replies.Robert J. Fogelin - 2000 - Noûs 34 (s1):86-93.
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  26.  10
    Linked and Convergent Reasons — Again.Robert J. Yanal - unknown
  27.  72
    The world never lost: The hermeneutics of trust.Robert J. Dostal - 1987 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 47 (3):413-434.
  28. Procuring Organs for Transplant: the Debate over Non-Heart-Beating Cadaver Protocols edited by Robert M. Arnold, Stuart J. Youngner, Renie Schapiro and Carol Mason Spicer. [REVIEW]G. J. Annas - 1997 - Bioethics 11:77-79.
     
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  29.  14
    Review Essay.Robert J. Higgs - 1996 - Journal of the Philosophy of Sport 23 (1):104-109.
    Sport and Religion by Shirl J. Hoffman, Editor (Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics, 1992) Religion and Sport: The Meeting of Sacred and Profane by Charles S. Prebish, Editor (Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1993).
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  30. The Correspondence of Gilbert Highet and Cyril Bailey.Robert J. Ball - 2004 - Classical World: A Quarterly Journal on Antiquity 98 (1).
     
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  31.  2
    Some Observations on Libanius, Declamation 36.Robert J. Penella - 2023 - Hermes 151 (2):254-255.
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  32.  10
    The Transcendental Argument in Kant's "Groundwork of the Metaphysic of Morals".Robert J. Benton - 1978 - Journal of Value Inquiry 12 (3):225.
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  33.  19
    The Nature, Scope, and Justification of Clinical Research.Robert J. Levine - 2008 - In Ezekiel J. Emanuel (ed.), The Oxford textbook of clinical research ethics. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 211.
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  34.  67
    Social Contexts Influence Ethical Considerations of Research.Robert J. Levine, Carolyn M. Mazure, Philip E. Rubin, Barry R. Schaller, John L. Young & Judith B. Gordon - 2011 - American Journal of Bioethics 11 (5):24-30.
    This article argues that we could improve the design of research protocols by developing an awareness of and a responsiveness to the social contexts of all the actors in the research enterprise, including subjects, investigators, sponsors, and members of the community in which the research will be conducted. ?Social context? refers to the settings in which the actors are situated, including, but not limited to, their social, economic, political, cultural, and technological features. The utility of thinking about social contexts is (...)
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  35.  53
    Conventions for Citations and Abbreviations.Robert J. Fogelin - 2009 - In Taking Wittgenstein at His Word: A Textual Study: A Textual Study. Princeton University Press.
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  36.  17
    The burden of social proof: Shared thresholds and social influence.Robert J. MacCoun - 2012 - Psychological Review 119 (2):345-372.
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  37. 18 Ethical Issues in Chronic Pain Research.Robert J. Gatchel, Perry N. Fuchs & Colin Allen - 2006 - In B. L. Gant & M. E. Schatman (eds.), Ethical Issues in Chronic Pain Management. pp. 295.
    As the above quote clearly highlights, it is the responsibility of researchers and research supervisors to be certain that their research staff and students assistants are very familiar with all of the ethical principles and current standards relevant to the research they are conducting. Indeed, they must take an active role in being certain that their research staff and students complete appropriate training in these ethical principles and standards, and how they apply them to the research context in which they (...)
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  38.  39
    Human nature ethical theory.Robert J. McShea - 1979 - Philosophy and Phenomenological Research 39 (3):386-401.
  39. Splinter groups in American radical politics.Robert J. Alexander - forthcoming - Social Research: An International Quarterly.
     
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  40.  13
    Neuroevolution Applied to River Level Forecasting Under Winter Flood and Drought Conditions.Robert J. Abrahart, Linda M. See & Alison J. Heppenstall - 2007 - Journal of Intelligent Systems 16 (4):373-386.
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  41.  65
    Rational choice theory in sociology.Robert J. Holton - 1995 - Critical Review: A Journal of Politics and Society 9 (4):519-537.
    James Coleman attempted to reconcile rational choice theory with the classical sociological concerns: the relationship between the individual and society, and the historical and normative status of rationality. He identifies limits to the rational choice model, and suggests some promising but ultimately unconvincing ways around them. His project does, however, offer an important critique of Weber's theory of bureaucracy, which is of value in analyzing relationships between corporate actors and particular persons.
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  42. Quantification and relevance.Robert J. Bennett - 1985 - In Ronald John Johnston (ed.), The Future of geography. New York: Methuen. pp. 211--24.
     
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  43.  19
    When reasoning is persuasive but wrong.Robert J. Sternberg - 2011 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 34 (2):88-89.
    Mercier and Sperber (M&S) are correct that reasoning and argumentation are closely related. But they are wrong in arguing that this relationship is one of evolutionary adaptation. In fact, persuasive reasoning that is not veridical can be fatal to the individual and to the propagation of his or her genes, as well as to the human species as a whole.
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  44.  70
    Possibility, actuality, and freewill.Robert J. Valenza - 2008 - World Futures 64 (2):94 – 108.
    I describe recent developments of Conway and Kochen on the physical meaning of freewill and their theorem that the assertion of freewill for human beings, in their specific sense, implies the same for elementary particles. This description is given in simplified metaphorical terms that nonetheless address the key physical axioms and essential analytic content of their argument. I then give points of contact of our metaphor with the full technical analysis of the cited authors and conclude with some associated metaphysical (...)
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  45. A Classical Analogy of Entanglement.Robert J. C. Spreeuw - 1998 - Foundations of Physics 28 (3):361-374.
    A classical analogy of quantum mechanical entanglement is presented, using classical light beams. The analogy can be pushed a long way, only to reach its limits when we try to represent multiparticle, or nonlocal, entanglement. This demonstrates that the latter is of exclusive quantum nature. On the other hand, the entanglement of different degrees of freedom of the same particle might be considered classical. The classical analog cannot replace Einstein-Podolsky-Rosen type experiments, nor can it be used to build a quantum (...)
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  46.  27
    G.E.L.Owen, Plato and the Verb "To Be".Robert J. Flower - 1980 - Apeiron 14 (2):87.
  47. Hamilton's Theory of Quantifying the Predicate—A Correction.Robert J. Fogelin - 1992 - In Philosophical interpretations. New York: Oxford University Press.
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  48. Wittgenstein-Arg Philosophers.Robert J. Fogelin - 1987 - New York: Routledge.
    First Published in 1999. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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  49.  12
    A test for response summation with key-projected stimuli.Robert J. Hamm - 1977 - Bulletin of the Psychonomic Society 9 (1):40-42.
  50.  19
    Concurrent processing of words and their replacements during speech.Robert J. Hartsuiker, Ciara M. Catchpole, Nivja H. de Jong & Martin J. Pickering - 2008 - Cognition 108 (3):601-607.
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