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Article citations


Favre, A., Guitton, H., Guitton, J., Lichnerowicz, A., & Wolff, E. (1988). Chaos and determinism. Turbulence as a paradigm for complex systems converging toward final states. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins Univeristy Press.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Dynamic Knowledge—A Century of Evolution

    AUTHORS: Georg F. Weber

    KEYWORDS: Theory of Knowledge; Complexity; Information; Chance; Necessity

    JOURNAL NAME: Sociology Mind, Vol.3 No.4, September 12, 2013

    ABSTRACT: The discovery of non-linear systems dynamics has impacted concepts of knowledge to ascribe to it dynamic properties. It has expanded a development that finds its roots more than hundred years ago. Then, certainty was sought in systems of scientific insight. Such absolute certainty was inevitably static as it would be irrevocable once acquired. Although principal limits to the obtainability of knowledge were defined by scientific and philosophical advances from the 1920s through the mid-twentieth century, the knowledge accessible within those boundaries was considered certain, allowing detailed description and prediction within the recognized limits. The trend shifted away from static theories of knowledge with the discovery of the laws of nature underlying non-linear dynamics. The gnoseology of complex systems has built on insights of non-periodic flow and emergent processes to explain the underpinnings of generation and destruction of information and to unify deterministic and indeterministic descriptions of the world. It has thus opened new opportunities for the discourse of doing research.