Pritchard’s reply to commentaries on ‘Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’

This is a part of the symposium on socially extended knowledge Replies to Commentaries By Duncan Pritchard I am very grateful to Mirko Farina, Orestis Palermos and Mark Sprevak for their insightful commentaries on my paper. I here give a short response to each, to promote further discussion.             Farina …

Commentary on ‘Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’

This is a part of the symposium on socially extended knowledge Commentary on ‘Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’ By Mark Sprevak 2 November 2022 One of the most interesting turnarounds in the paper is when an objection to socially extended knowledge from K. Brad Wray is considered, answered, and then turned …

Commentary on ‘Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’

This is a part of the symposium on socially extended knowledge In Support of Distributed Scientific Knowledge By Orestis Palermos In what follows, I would like to focus on Duncan Pritchard’s novel idea of Socially Extended Knowledge and how it contrasts with the notion of Distributed Knowledge. Here is hopefully …

Commentary on ‘Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’

This is a part of the symposium on socially extended knowledge Commentary on ‘Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’ by Mirko Farina[1] Pritchard’s Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge is part of a special issue titled: ‘Distributed and Embodied Cognition in Scientific Contexts’. The goal of the special issue is to investigate and critically …

Symposium on Pritchard’s Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge

It’s my pleasure to share this symposium, which discusses a recent paper by Duncan Pritchard’s (UCI). The paper is named Socially Extended Scientific Knowledge’, and it’s published in Frontiers in Psychology, SI, ‘Distributed and Embodied Cognition in Scientific Contexts’. The symposium includes commentaries by Mirko Farina (Innopolis University), Orestis Palermos (Cardiff …

Cognitive Science of Philosophy Symposium: Philosophy of Touch in the Laboratory

Welcome to the Brains Blog’s Symposium series on the Cognitive Science of Philosophy. The aim of the series is to examine the use of diverse methods to generate philosophical insight. Each symposium is comprised of two parts. In the target post, a practitioner describes their use of the method under …

Cognitive Science of Philosophy Symposium: Causal Cognition

Welcome to the Brains Blog’s Symposium series on the Cognitive Science of Philosophy. The aim of the series is to examine the use of empirical methods to generate philosophical insights. The use of diverse methods in research on causal cognition has come with a plurality of theories about how causal …

Cognitive Science of Philosophy Symposium: Moral Dilemmas

Welcome to the Brains Blog’s Symposium series on the Cognitive Science of Philosophy. The aim of the series is to examine the use of diverse methods to generate philosophical insight. Each symposium is comprised of two parts. In the target post, a practitioner describes their use of the method under …

Cognitive Science of Philosophy Symposium: Community Science

Welcome to the Brains Blog’s Symposium series on the Cognitive Science of Philosophy. The aim of the series is to examine the use of diverse methods to generate philosophical insight. Each symposium is comprised of two parts. In the target post, a practitioner describes their use of the method under …

Back to Top