The scope of the content, given the youthfulness of the computing era, is signigficant.
The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Computing and Information / Edition 1
The variety of the content too is remarkable. In summary this is a wonderfully fresh look at the world of of computing and information, which requires its own philosophy in testimony that there are some real issues that can exercise the mind. Floridi's book is clearly a valuable addition to a worthy series.
- Quoniam - No. 7 from Mass no. 18 in C minor (Great) - K427 (K417a)?
- Migrating to America: Transnational Social Networks and Regional Identity among Turkish Migrants (International Library of Migration Studies);
- The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Computing and Information.
- Police, Crime & 999;
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Each chapter combines careful scholarship with an engaging writing style. Includes an exhaustive glossary of technical terms. Ideal as a course text, but also of interest to researchers and general readers. Table of Contents Notes on Contributors. This excellent volume covers the basic topics in depth, yet is written in a style that is accessible to non-philosophers.
There is no other book that assembles and explains systematically so much information about the diverse aspects of philosophy of computing and information. I believe this book will serve both as an authoritative introduction to the field for students and as a standard reference for professionals for years to come. I highly recommend it. The scope of the content, given the youthfulness of the computing era, is signigficant.
Luciano Floridi - Google Scholar Citations
The variety of the content too is remarkable. In summary this is a wonderfully fresh look at the world of of computing and information, which requires its own philosophy in testimony that there are some real issues that can exercise the mind.
modernpsychtraining.com/cache/messages/ A JRF is an immense honour, this much I understood at the time, because the competition was tougher than ferocious. But it is also an incredible privilege, which I slowly grasped only later.
It allowed me to pursue any research I thought was important, without any constrains, and no required deliverables, for four yeas. Today, it seems unbelievable.
Without that JRF I would have never had the courage and the time to work on the foundation of the philosophy of information. During these years in Oxford, I held several lecturerships in different Colleges and taught a variety of subjects, from Ancient Philosophy to Wittgenstein, but mostly Mathematical Logic. The didactic experience was extremely demanding but also incredibly instructive.
I do not regret it, but I do not miss it.