Herbert A. Simon: The Bounds of Reason in Modern America
JHU Press, 23 mar. 2005 - 420 páginas
In this informed and discerning study, Crowther-Heyck explores Simon's contributions to science and their influences on modern life and thought.
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The Garden of Forking Paths
The Chicago School and the Sciences of Control
Mathematics Logic and the Sciences of Choice
Research and Reform
Homo Administrativus or Choice under Control
Decisions and Revisions
Structuring His Environment
Islands of Theory
The Cognitive Revolution
Homo Adaptivus the Finite Problem Solver
Scientist of the Artificial
The Expert Problem Solver
A Model Scientist
Appendix Patrons of the Revolution
Essay on Sources
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adaptive Administrative Behavior Allen Newell American analysis Barnard basic Behavioral Sciences behaviorist Berelson bounded rationality Cambridge Carnegie Tech chess Chicago Press Chicago School cognitive complex concept Cowles Commission decision-making decisions describe economics economists empirical ence environment Essay on Sources example experience experimental Ford Foundation formal function game theory goals GSIA Herbert Simon heuristic History homo adaptivus human behavior Ibid ideas important individual information processing Institute intellectual interdisciplinary interest knowledge Laboratory language Letter to Herbert Logic Theorist machine mathematical mechanisms Merriam metaphors Miller organization organizational Parsons patrons Paul Samuelson philosophy planning political science postwar problem-solving problems professional psychology Public Administration RAND rational choice revolution role sciences of choice scientific servomechanism Simon and Newell simulation social science social scientists society sociology structure Talcott Parsons Technology theory tion understanding University of Chicago University Press York
Página 9 - The capacity of the human mind for formulating and solving complex problems is very small compared with the size of the problems whose solution is required for objectively rational behavior in the real world— or even for a reasonable approximation to such objective rationality.
Página 8 - ... forces, temperatures ; this difficult science is formed slowly, but it preserves every principle which it has once acquired ; it grows and strengthens itself incessantly in the midst of the many variations and errors of the human mind. Its chief attribute is clearness ; it has no marks to express confused notions. It brings together phenomena the most diverse, and discovers the hidden analogies which unite them.