: Pennsylvania University Press, 2004.
28. Badawi, A. Arisṭuṭālīs: āl-Khiṭaba . Dar āl-Qalam: Beirut, 1979.
29. Berg, H. The Development of Exegesis in early Islam , London and New York: Routledge-Curzon, 2000.
30. Biesen, K. D. Simple and Bold: Ephrem's Art of Symbolic Thought , New Jersey: Gorgias Press, 2006.
31. Bravmann, M. M. The Spiritual Background of Early Islam , Leiden: Brill, 1972.
32. Brock, S. P. A Brief Outline of Syriac Literature , India: Deepka Offset Printers, 1997.
33. Cadler, N. Ikhtilâf and Ijmâ' in Shâfi'î 's
calculus”, Reports of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR 181.1 (1968): 33-34 (in Russian).
65. Jeffery, R., Formal Logic: its Scope and its Limits. 3rd ed. McGraw Hill, 1990.
66. Karpenko, A.S., Logic on the Boundary of Millenia”, Logical Investigations [Logicheskie issledovania] 7 (2000): 7-60 (in Russian).
67. Karpenko, A.S., “Subject of Logic in the Light of the Main Trends of its Development”, Logical Investigations [Logicheskie issledovania] 11 (2004): 149-171 (in Russian).
68. Karpenko, A.S., “Modern
Neuroscience 14, 2012, pp. 1475-1479.
28. Hecht, D. The neural basis of optimism and pessimism, Experimental Neurobiology 22, 2013, pp. 173-199.
29. Stankevicius, A., Huys, Q. J. M., Kaira, A., Series, P. Optimism as a prior belief about the possibility of future reward, PLoS Computational Biology 10, 2014, e1003605.
30. Tufts center for the study of drug development, retrieved on February 17 th 2019, https://csdd.tufts.edu/ .
31. Hughes, J. P., Rees, S., Kalindjian, S. B, et al. Principles of early drug discovery, British Journal of
. Sharkey, N. The Ethical Frontiers of Robotics, Science 322 (5909), December 19, 2008, pp. 1800-1801.
32. Singer, P. W. Robots at War: The New Battlefield, The Wilson Quarterly, Winter 2009.
33. Singer, P. W. Wired for War: The Robotics Revolution and Conflict in the 21 st Century , New York: The Penguin Press, 2009.
34. Sloggett, D. Drone Warfare. The Development of Unmanned Aerial Conflict , Barnsley: Pen & Sword Aviation, 2014.
35. Sparrow, R. Killer Robots, Journal of Applied Philosophy 24 (1), February 2007, pp. 62-77.
58. Kanwisher, N., “Functional specificity in the human brain: a window into the functional architecture of the mind”, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 107(25), 2010, pp. 11163-1170.
59. Keysers, C., Gazzola, V., “Expanding the mirror: vicarious activity for actions, emotions, and sensations”, Current Opinions in Neurobiology 19(6), 2009, pp. 666-671.
60. Kiefer, M., Pulvermüller, F., “Conceptual representations in mind and brain: theoretical developments, current evidence and future
. W., Crews, D. Epigenetics in comparative biology: why we should pay attention. Integrative and Comparative Biology 54(1), 2014, pp. 7-20.
18. Button, T. M., Lau, J. Y., Maughan, B., Eley, T. C. Parental punitive discipline, negative life events and gene-environment interplay in the development of externalizing behavior. Psychological Medicine 38(1), 2008, pp. 29-39.
19. Cacabelos, R., Torrellas C. Epigenetics of aging and Alzheimer's disease: Implications for pharmacogenomics and drug response. International Journal of Molecular
The article describes the main requirements of the software subsystems management development. Standard IEC 61508-3 provides an overview at all stages of the life cycle of all security systems, including E/E/PE of a security system from initial concept, design, and implementation to operation maintenance. In this paper we analyzed set out requirements for the drafting of a software architecture that is consistent with the hardware architecture while meeting specified requirements for software safety.
Despite development of secular ideas and concepts in the Western world, we can observe increasing interest in the study of religion. However, this popularity of the study of religion and different research approaches has caused that in some sense scholars that were studying religion came to a dead point. Here I show that the most optimal research approach in the study of religion is pluralistic, integral paradigm which connects old traditional methods with naturalistic, cognitive and sometimes experimental approach.
The purpose of the paper is demonstrate the thesis that Ingarden's ontological system allows a better understanding of the “part-whole” problem then previous theories. Especially, if we take into account the existential ontology of Ingarden, which refers to Husserl “part-whole” theory, we can see that development of terms made by Ingarden sheds new light on old problems. In this context, particularly important is to distinguish between two existential moments: contingancy/inseparatness, because thanks to them we can talk about many different types of relationships and hence many types of objects.
The paper addresses the family of questions that arose from the field of interactions between phenomenology and the cognitive sciences. On the one hand, apparently partial coextensivity of research domain of phenomenology and the cognitive sciences sets the goal of their cooperation and mutual inspiration. On the other hand, there are some obstacles on the path to achieve this goal: phenomenology and the cognitive sciences have different traditions, they speak different languages, they have adopted different methodological approaches, and last but not least, their prominent exponents exhibits different styles of thinking. In order to clarify this complicated area of tensions, the paper presents the results of philosophical reflections of such topics as: 1) philosophical presuppositions and postulates of the cognitive sciences 2) abstraction of some phenomena during idealisation and the dialectical model of science's development 3) argumentation based on prediction of future development of the cognitive sciences. This finally leads to the formulation of a phenomenology-based postulate for adequate model of mind and the discussion of humanistic dimension of cognitive sciences.