espace

[1943] On Physical Space ; Francesco Patrizi ; Benjamin Brickman ; Journal of the History of Ideas 4 (1943) p. 224 [lien]
[1946] Leibniz's Theory of Space ; F. S. C. Northrop ; Journal of the History of Ideas 7 (1946) p. 422 [lien]
[1956] Sur les notions de temps et d'espace chez quelques auteurs du XVIIe siècle, notamment Gassendi et Barrow ; Bernard Rochot ; Revue d'histoire des sciences 9 (1956) p. 97 [lien]
[1960] Leibniz's Theory of Space and Time ; Kaith Emerson Ballard ; Journal of the History of Ideas 21 (1960) p. 49 [lien]
[1962] Absolute Space-Again ; Margula Rabinowitz ; Journal of the History of Ideas 23 (1962) p. 279 [lien]
[1967] Berkeley's Criticism of Newton on Space and Motion ; W. A. Suchting ; ISIS 58 (1967) p. 186 [lien]
[1972] The Myth of Gauss' Experiment on the Euclidean Nature of Physical Space ; Arthur I. Miller ; ISIS 63 (1972) p. 345 [lien]
[1977] Peirce's Theory of the Geometrical Structure of Physical Space ; Randall R. Dipert ; ISIS 68 (1977) p. 404 [lien]
[1978] Existence, actuality and necessity: Newton on space and time ; J.E. McGuire ; Annals of Science 35 (1978) p. 463 [lien]
[1978] Poincaré's thesis that any and all stellar parallax findings are compatible with the Euclideanism of the pertinent astronomical 3-space ; Adolf Grünbaum ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 9 (1978) p. 313 [lien]
[1978] Poincaré's retention of Euclid on apparently adverse parallactic findings: A reply to A. Grünbaum ; F.P. O'Gorman ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 9 (1978) p. 319 [lien]
[1979] Francesco Patrizi da Cherso's concept of space and its later influence ; John Henry ; Annals of Science 36 (1979) p. 549 [lien]
[1980] Jewish theologies of space in the scientific revolution: Henry More, Joseph Raphson, Isaac Newton and their predecessors ; Brian P. Copenhaver ; Annals of Science 37 (1980) p. 489 [lien]
[1987] Hobbes's Phenomenology of Space ; Gary B. Herbert ; Journal of the History of Ideas 48 (1987) p. 709 [lien]
[1995] By their properties, causes and effects: Newton's scholium on time, space, place and motion—I. The text ; Robert Rynasiewicz ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 26 (1995) p. 133 [lien]
[1995] By their properties, causes and effects: Newton's scholium on time, space, place and motion—I. The text ; Robert Rynasiewicz ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 26 (1995) p. 133 [lien]
[1995] By their properties, causes and Effects: Newton's Scholium on time, space, place and motion—II. The context ; Robert Rynasiewicz ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 26 (1995) p. 295 [lien]
[2000] Space, atoms and mathematical divisibility in Newton ; Andrew Janiak ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part A 31 (2000) p. 203 [lien]
[2003] Quantum mechanics does not require the continuity of space ; E.B. Davies ; Studies in History and Philosophy of Science Part B 34 (2003) p. 319 [lien]
[2013] Helmholtz, Riemann, and the Sirens: Sound, Color, and the “Problem of Space” ; Peter Pesic ; Physics in Perspective 15 (2013) p. 256 [lien]