(redirected from Empirical science)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Related to Empirical science: empirically, empiricism, Empirical observation
References in periodicals archive ?
Research such as that conducted by Kahneman, Tversky, and Smith changed the perspective of economics as an empirical science, though experimental economics does not allow us to design experiments to decide between competing theories as is the case with experimental physics.
Empirical science requires numerical series which, by their conceptual nature, typically require the construction of weighted indexes.
Yeo begins with a preface and introductory first chapter which describe period forms and methods of observational note taking and the characteristics and interests of the self-styled English "virtuosi," including an account of note takers, their methods, and purposes, from the past all the way through their impact upon the development of modern empirical science.
One Franciscan philosopher and theologian, who radically attacked the Aristotelian concept of essences and influenced the development of empirical science and modern philosophy, was William of Occam (1285-1349).
Zahavi's introduction in this Handbook frames the transcendental dimension that he thinks is essential to phenomenology, a dimension without which, he suggests, one risks giving the game away to empirical science or other forms of philosophy.
Treharne has selected the most common questions that confront the atheist stance, question the moral character of atheists, doubt the explanations generated by empirical science, and defend religion.
With the rise of empirical science, formal and final causality cease to determine natural teleology.
Values and beliefs can't be completely distilled out of empirical science.
We believe that empirical science can give us only a cognition of the works of God, but the deduction of God from His works is a matter of intellection or intuition.
Cabanis and Destutt de Tracy tended to represent the atheistic wing of the French Enlightenment (Helvetius and d'Holbach) in hoping that an empirical science might replace religion in moulding the values of a new generation of republicans.
This would be incompatible with empirical science and the principles of biology and pharmacology.
But it is important that his arguments in the final stages become expressly scientific and empirical: "the question of whether we have free will is a question for empirical science.

Full browser ?