## Philosophy Lexicon of Arguments | |||

Calculus: a calculus is a system of symbols for objects (which are not further specified) as well as rules for the formation of expressions by the composition of these symbols. There are other rules for transforming composite expressions into other expressions. As long as no specified objects are accepted for the individual symbols, the calculus is not interpreted, otherwise interpreted._____________ Annotation: The above characterizations of concepts are neither definitions nor exhausting presentations of problems related to them. Instead, they are intended to give a short introduction to the contributions below. – Lexicon of Arguments. | |||

Author | Item | More concepts for author | |
---|---|---|---|

Field, Hartry | Calculus | Field, Hartry | |

Hoyningen-Huene, P. | Calculus | Hoyningen-Huene, P. | |

Lorenzen, Paul | Calculus | Lorenzen, Paul | |

Luhmann, Niklas | Calculus | Luhmann, Niklas | |

Mates, B. | Calculus | Mates, B. | |

Putnam, Hilary | Calculus | Putnam, Hilary | |

Quine, Willard Van Orman | Calculus | Quine, Willard Van Orman | |

Sellars, Wilfrid | Calculus | Sellars, Wilfrid | |

Strawson, Peter F. | Calculus | Strawson, Peter F. | |

Tarski, A. | Calculus | Tarski, A. | |

Thiel, Chr. | Calculus | Thiel, Chr. | |

Wessel, H. | Calculus | Wessel, H. | |

Wittgenstein, L. | Calculus | Wittgenstein, L. | |

Ed. Martin Schulz, access date 2017-06-28 |