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Holmes F.L., Renn J., Rheinberger H.-J. (ed.) Reworking the Bench: Research Notebooks in the History of Science

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Holmes F.L., Renn J., Rheinberger H.-J. (ed.) Reworking the Bench: Research Notebooks in the History of Science
Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2003. — 325 pp. — (Archimedes, Vol. 7)
Research records composed of notes and protocols have long played a role in the efforts to understand the origins of what have come to be seen as the established milestones in the development of modern science. The use of research records to probe the nature of scientific investigation itself however is a recent development in the history of science. The purpose of a workshop entitled "Reworking the Bench: Laboratory Notebooks in the History of Science", held at the Max Planck Institute for the History of Science in Berlin, was to bring together historians who have been exploiting such resources, to compare the similarities and differences in the materials they had used and to measure the potential and scope for future explorations of "science in the making" based on such forms of documentation. The contributions which form this volume are based on papers presented at this workshop or written afterward by participants in the discussions. This is the first book that addresses the issue of research notes for writing history of science in a comprehensive manner. Its case studies range from the early modern period to present and cover a broad range of different disciplines.
The Hanging Chain: A Forgotten Discovery Buried in Galileo’s Notes on Motion (by Jurgen Renn and Peter Damerow).
The Chymical Laboratory Notebooks of George Starkey (by William R. Newman and Lawrence M. Principe).
Newton’s Optical Notebooks: Public Versus Private Data (by Alan E. Shapiro).
At Play with Nature: Luigi Galvani’s Experimental Approach to Muscular Physiology (by Marco Bresadola).
The Practice of Studying Practice: Analyzing Research Records of Ampère and Faraday (by Friedrich Steinle).
From Agents to Cells: Theodor Schwann’s Research Notes of the Years 1835-1838 (by Ohad Parnes).
Narrating by Numbers: Keeping an Account of Early 19th Century Laboratory Experiences (by H. Otto Sibum).
Exploring Contents and Boundaries of Experimental Practice in Laboratory Notebooks: Samuel Pierpont Langley and the Mapping of the Infra-red Region of the Solar Spectrum (by Andrea Loettgers).
The Pocket Schedule. Note-taking as a Research Technique: Ernst Mach’s Ballistic-Photographic Experiments (by Christoph Hoffmann).
From Lone Investigator to Laboratory Chief: Ivan Pavlov’s Research Notebooks as a Reflection of His Managerial and Interpretive Style (by Daniel P. Todes).
Carl Correns’ Experiments with Pisum, 1896–1899 (by Hans-Jorg Rheinberger).
Errors and Insights: Reconstructing the Genesis of General Relativity from Einstein’s Zurich Notebook (by Jurgen Renn and Tilman Sauer).
Hans Krebs’ and Kurt Henseleit’s Laboratory Notebooks and Their Discovery of the Urea Cycle – Reconstructed with Computer Models (by Gerd Grasshoff and Michael May).
Laboratory Notebooks and Investigative Pathways (by Frederic L. Holmes).
The Scholar’s Seeing Eye (by Jed Z. Buchwald).
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