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  • Notes on Contributors

Daniel G. Campos is Assistant Professor in the Philosophy Department at Brooklyn College of the City University of New York. He holds a Ph.D. in philosophy from The Pennsylvania State University (2005). His main research is in philosophy of mathematics, particularly on creativity in mathematical reasoning, methods of discovery, and the growth of mathematical knowledge. His articles have appeared in Cognitio and Transactions of the Charles S. Peirce Society.

James A. Marcum is Professor of Philosophy at Baylor University in Waco, Texas, USA. He received doctorates in philosophy from Boston College and in physiology from the University of Cincinnati Medical College. His current research interests include methodological issues in the philosophy of science and medicine. Examples of his recent publications include articles in Synthese, International Studies in the Philosophy of Science, Annals of Science, and History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences. His most recent book is An Introductory Philosophy of Medicine: Humanizing Modern Medicine, Philosophy and Medicine Series, volume 99 (2008).

Stephen M. Downes is a Professor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Utah. Downes’ primary research area is philosophy of biology with a particular interest in the biology of human behavior. He also has interests in more general issues in philosophy of science, including the status of models in science.

Edward Slowik is Professor of Philosophy at Winona State University, Winona, MN, and a Resident Fellow at the Minnesota Center for Philosophy of Science, University of Minnesota. His main area of research is in [End Page 510] the history and philosophy of science, with special emphasis on the philosophy of space.

William Newman is Ruth N. Halls Professor in HPS at Indiana University. He has published widely on medieval and early modern alchemy and matter theory. His latest book is Atoms and Alchemy: Chymistry and the Experimental Origins of the Scientific Revolution (2006). [End Page 511]



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