LEADER 00000cam  22009374a 4500 
001    ocm233678649 
003    OCoLC 
005    20220613234339.0 
008    080625s2009    enka     b    001 0 eng   
010    2008028323 
020    9780195304787|q(hardback) 
020    0195304780 
020    9780199965502 
020    0199965501 
035    (OCoLC)233678649|z(OCoLC)317747884 
042    pcc 
050 00 QP356|b.O94 2009 
082 00 612.8|222 
245 04 The Oxford handbook of philosophy and neuroscience /
       |cedited by John Bickle 
246 30 Handbook of philosophy and neuroscience 
264    Oxford ;|aNew York :|bOxford University Press,|c2009 
300    xv, 635 pages :|billustrations ;|c26 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
490 1  [Oxford handbooks] 
500    Series from jacket flap 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index 
505 00 |tMolecules, systems, and behavior : another view of 
       memory consolidation /|rWilliam Bechtel --|tBiological 
       clocks : explaining with models of mechanisms /|rSarah K. 
       Robins and Carl F. Craver --|tMethodology and reduction in
       the behavioral neurosciences : object exploration as a 
       case study /|rAnthony Chemero and Charles Heyser --|tThe 
       science of research and the search for molecular 
       mechanisms of cognitive functions /|rAlcino J. Silva and 
       John Bickle --|tThe lower bounds of cognition : what do 
       spinal cords reveal? /|rColin Allen, James W. Grau, and 
       Mary W. Meagher --|tLessons for cognitive science from 
       neurogenomics /|rAlex Rosenberg --|tLearning, neuroscience,
       and the return of behaviorism /|rPeter Machamer --|tfMRI :
       a modern cerebrascope? The case of pain /|rValerie Gray 
       Hardcastle and C. Matthew Stewart --|tThe embedded neuron,
       the enactive field? /|rMazviita Chirimuuta and Ian Gold --
       |tThe role of neurobiology in differentiating the senses /
       |rBrian L. Keeley --|tEnactivism's vision : neurocognitive
       basis or neurocognitively baseless? /|rCharles Wallis and 
       Wayne Wright --|tSpace, time, and objects /|rRick Grush --
       |tNeurocomputational models : theory, application, 
       philosophical consequences /|rChris Eliasmith --
       |tNeuroanantomy and cosmology /|rChristopher Cherniak --
       |tThe emerging theory of motivation /|rAnthony Landreth --
       |tInference to the best decision /|rPatricia Smith 
       Churchland --|tEmergentism at the crossroads of philosophy,
       neurotechnology, and the enhancement debate /|rEric Racine
       and Judy Iles --|tWhat's "neu" in neuroethics? /|rAdina L.
       Roskies --|tConfabulations about people and their limbs, 
       present or absent /|rWilliam Hirstein --|tDelusional 
       experience /|rJennifer Mundale and Shaun Gallagher --|tThe
       case for animal emotions : modeling neuropsychiatric 
       disorders /|rKenneth Sufka, Morgan Weldon, and Colin Allen
       --|tLevels, individual variation, and massive multiple 
       realization in neurobiology /|rKenneth Aizawa and Carl 
       Gillett --|tNeuro-eudiaimonics or Buddhists lead 
       neuroscientists to the seat of happiness /|rOwen Flanagan 
       --|tThe neurophilosophy of subjectivity /|rPete Mandik 
520    The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Neuroscience is a 
       state-of-the-art collection of interdisciplinary research 
       spanning philosophy (of science, mind, and ethics) and 
       current neuroscience. Containing chapters written by some 
       of the most prominent philosophers working in this area, 
       and in some cases co-authored with neuroscientists, this 
       volume reflects both the breadth and depth of current work
       in this exciting field. Topics include the nature of 
       explanation in neuroscience; whether and how current 
       neuroscience is reductionistic; consequences of current 
       research on the neurobiology of learning and memory, 
       perception and sensation, neurocomputational modeling, and
       neuroanatomy; the burgeoning field of neuroethics and the 
       neurobiology of motivation that increasingly informs it; 
       implications from neurology and clinical neuropsychology, 
       especially in light of some bizarre symptoms involving 
       misrepresentations of self; the extent and consequences of
       multiple realization in actual neuroscience; the new field
       of neuroeudamonia; and the neurophilosophy of 
       subjectivity. This volume will interest philosophers 
       working in numerous fields who wish to see how current 
       neuroscience is being brought to bear directly on 
       philosophical issues. It will also be of interest to 
       neuroscientists who wish to learn how the research 
       programs of some of their colleagues are being enriched by
       interaction with philosophers, and finally to those 
       working in any interdisciplinary field who wish to see how
       two seemingly disparate disciplines--one traditional and 
       humanistic, the other new and scientific--are being 
       brought together to both disciplines' mutual benefit. --
       |cProvided by publisher 
650  0 Neurosciences|xPhilosophy 
650  0 Neurosciences 
650  0 Philosophy 
650  6 Neurosciences|xPhilosophie 
650  6 Neurosciences 
650  6 Philosophie 
650  7 philosophy.|2aat 
650  7 Neurosciences|xPhilosophy.|2fast|0(OCoLC)fst01036516 
650  7 Neurologie|2gnd 
650  7 Philosophie|2gnd 
650  7 Neurosciences|xPhilosophy.|2nli 
650 12 Neurosciences 
650 22 Philosophy 
655  4 Aufsatzsammlung 
700 1  Bickle, John 
776 08 |iOnline version:|tOxford handbook of philosophy and 
       neuroscience.|dOxford ; New York : Oxford University Press,
830  0 Oxford handbooks 
 Euro-Am 3F Western Mat.  612.8 Ox26 2009    AVAILABLE  -  30500101344458
 人文社會聯圖  QP356 .O94 2009    AVAILABLE    30610020337838