| William Russell White - 1951 - 2238 sider
...religious feeling. "I cannot believe that God plays dice with the World." — Einstein. December 1949. **"The grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...from the smallest number of hypotheses or axioms."** — Einstein. "Modern science takes the traditional Chinese view that man and nature are all one .... | |
| Harmon R. Holcomb - 1993 - 447 sider
...encompass sociality in prefacing his popularization of the field with Einstein's motto: "The ground **aim of all science is to cover the greatest number of empirical facts by logical** deductions from the smallest possible number of hypotheses." To jointly achieve generality and modesty,... | |
| Cornelis Willem Rietdijk - 1994 - 603 sider
...of positive science, philosophy and even religion. Progress as the natural ideal of conscious beings **The grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...smallest number of hypotheses or axioms. Albert Einstein** Truth can be recognized by its beauty and its simplicity. Richard Feynman Abstract: Science is "economically"... | |
| Cornelis Willem Rietdijk - 1994 - 603 sider
...of positive science, philosophy and even religion. Progress as the natural ideal of conscious beings **The grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...smallest number of hypotheses or axioms. Albert Einstein** Truth can be recognized by its beauty and its simplicity. Richard Feynman Abstract: Science is "economically"... | |
| John B. Caouette, Edward I. Altman, Paul Narayanan - 1998 - 452 sider
...Lending, edited by C. Weisman. Philadelphia: Robert Morris Associates. Introduction to Credit Risk Models **The grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...number of hypotheses or axioms. —Albert Einstein** The previous chapters were concerned with the institutions that manage credit risk and the techniques... | |
| Dr S Alexander Haslam, S. Alexander Haslam Craig McGarty, Dr Craig McGarty - 1997 - 312 sider
...is the essence of the point made by Gribbin and Rees (1990) - and of the statement by Einstein that **'the grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...from the smallest number of hypotheses or axioms'.** If science were only concerned to generate more and more information (whether in the form of data or... | |
| Walter C. Mih - 2000 - 137 sider
...Einstein" [5]. Some selected quotes, which summarize his philosophical ideas are listed as follows: 1. **The grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...empirical facts by logical deduction from the smallest** possible number of hypotheses or axioms. [5, p. 178]. 2. No number of experiments, however large, can... | |
| Arthur E. Gandolfi, Anna Sachko Gandolfi, David P. Barash - 2002 - 273 sider
...undoubtedly much that defies this approach (more of this in chapter 8). But as Einstein once noted, **"the grand aim of all science is to cover the greatest...empirical facts by logical deduction from the smallest** possible number of hypotheses." With this in mind. it seems defeatist and a counter-productive self-fulfilling... | |
| Igor V. Andrianov, Leonid I. Manevitch - 2002 - 252 sider
...referred to as an analyst) should translate simulation results into a language of human oriented science. **greatest number of empirical facts by logical deduction...from the smallest number of hypotheses or axioms"** (A. Einstein, 2000, p. 256). A search for symmetry and regularity (or evident asymmetries and irregularities)... | |
| Everett Mendelsohn - 2003 - 592 sider
...the other hand, it gets nearer to the grand aim of science, which is to cover the greatest possible **number of empirical facts by logical deduction from the smallest number of hypotheses or axioms.** Meanwhile, the train of thought leading from the axioms to the empirical facts or verifiable consequences... | |
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