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@InCollection{Dugatkin:1998a,
  Title                    = {Game Theory and Cooperation},
  Author                   = {Lee Alan Dugatkin},
  Booktitle                = {Game Theory and Animal Behavior},
  Publisher                = {Oxford University Press},
  Year                     = {1998},
  Chapter                  = {3},
  Pages                    = {38-63},

  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2010.05.03}
}

@Electronic{Epstein:2008,
  Title                    = {Why Model?},
  Author                   = {Joshua M. Epstein},
  Note                     = {Based on the author's 2008 Bastille Day keynote address to the Second World Congress on Social Simulation, George Mason University, and earlier addresses at the Institute of Medicine, the University of Michigan, and the Santa Fe Institute.},
  Url                      = {http://\-www.\-santafe.\-edu/\-research/\-publications/\-workingpapers/\-08-09-040.\-pdf},
  Year                     = {2008},

  __markedentry            = {[eckhart:]},
  Citeseerurl              = {2009.09.24},
  File                     = {:/Users/eckhartarnold/Documents/Arbeit/workspace/Habil/Literatur/Joshua_M_Epstein_Why_Model_2008.pdf:PDF},
  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2009.09.24}
}

@InCollection{arnold-kaestner:2013,
  Title                    = {When can a Computer Simulation act as Substitute for an
Experiment? A Case-Study from Chemisty},
  Author                   = {Johannes Kästner and Eckhart Arnold},
  Booktitle                = {Homepage Eckhart Arnold},
  Publisher                = {preprint},
  Year                     = {2013},
  Editor                   = {Eckhart Arnold},

  Url                      = {https://eckhartarnold.de/papers/2013_Simulations_as_Virtual_Experiments/Simulations_as_Virtual_Experiments.html}
}

@Article{arnold:2013,
  author    = {Eckhart Arnold},
  title     = {Simulation Models of the Evolution of Cooperation as Proofs of Logical Possibilities. How Useful Are They?},
  journal   = {Ethics \& Politics},
  year      = {2013},
  volume    = {2},
  number    = {XV},
  pages     = {101-138},
  url       = {https://hdl.handle.net/10077/9679},
  owner     = {eckhart},
  quality   = {1},
  timestamp = {2013.09.10}
}

@InProceedings{Arnold2013c,
  Title                    = {Experiments and Simulations: Do They Fuse?},
  Author                   = {Eckhart Arnold},
  Booktitle                = {Computer Simulations and the Changing Face of Scientific Experimentation},
  Year                     = {2013b},

  Address                  = {Newcastle},
  Editor                   = {Eckhart Arnold and Juan Duran},
  Pages                    = {46-75},
  Publisher                = {Cambridge Scholars Publishing},

  Ean                      = {9781443849951},
  ISBN                     = {978-1443847926},
  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2014.12.12}
}


@Article{arnold:2014,
  Title                    = {What's wrong with Social Simulations?},
  Author                   = {Eckhart Arnold},
  Journal                  = {The Monist},
  Year                     = {2014},
  Number                   = {3},
  Pages                    = {361-379},
  Volume                   = {97},

  Doi                      = {10.5840/monist201497323},
  ISSN                     = {0026-9662},
  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2014.06.14},
  Url                      = {http://monist.oxfordjournals.org/content/97/3/359}
}

@InCollection{arnold:2015,
  Title                    = {How Models Fail. A Critical Look at the History of Computer Simulations of the Evolution of Cooperation},
  Author                   = {Eckhart Arnold},
  Booktitle                = {Collective Agency and Cooperation in Natural and Artificial Systems. Explanation, Implementation and Simulation},
  Publisher                = {Springer},
  Year                     = {2015},
  Chapter                  = {14},
  Editor                   = {Catrin Misselhorn},
  Pages                    = {261-279},
  Series                   = {Philosophical Studies Series},
  Volume                   = {122},
  Doi                      = {10.1007/978-3-319-15515-9},
  Url                      = {https://eckhartarnold.de/papers/2015_How_Models_Fail/How_models_fail.html}
}

@Book{axelrod:1984,
  Title                    = {The Evolution of Cooperation},
  Author                   = {Robert Axelrod},
  Publisher                = {Basic Books},
  Year                     = {1984},

  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2010.05.17}
}

@Book{beisbart:2011,
  author    = {Claus Beisbart},
  title     = {A Transformation of Normal Science},
  year      = {2011},
  subtitle  = {Computer Simulations from a Philosophical Perspective},
  publisher = {unpublished}
}

@Book{binmore:1994,
  Title                    = {Game Theory and the Social Contract I. Playing Fair},
  Author                   = {Ken Binmore},
  Publisher                = {MIT Press},
  Year                     = {1994},

  Address                  = {Cambridge, Massachusetts / London, England},
  Edition                  = {Fourth printing (2000)}
}

@Book{binmore:1998,
  Title                    = {Game Theory and the Social Contract II. Just Playing},
  Author                   = {Ken Binmore},
  Publisher                = {MIT Press},
  Year                     = {1998},

  Address                  = {Cambridge, Massachusetts / London, England}
}

@InCollection{bird:2013,
  author       = {Bird, Alexander},
  title        = {Thomas Kuhn},
  booktitle    = {The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy},
  year         = {2013},
  editor       = {Edward N. Zalta},
  edition      = {Fall 2013},
  publisher    = {Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University},
148
  howpublished = {\url{https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/fall2013/entries/thomas-kuhn/}}
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156
}

@InBook{carusi-et-al:2013,
  author    = {Annamaria Carusi and Blanca Rodriguez and Kevin Burrage},
  title     = {Model Systems in Computational Systems Biology},
  booktitle = {Computer Simulations and the Changing Face of Scientific Experimentation},
  year      = {2013},
  editor    = {Eckhart Arnold and Juan Duran},
157
  chapter   = {6}
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}

@Article{cownden-et-al:2017,
  author   = {Daniel Cownden and Kimmo Eriksson and Pontus Strimling},
  title    = {A popular misapplication of evolutionary modeling to the study of human cooperation},
  journal  = {Evolution and Human Behavior},
  year     = {2017},
  volume   = {38},
  number   = {3},
  pages    = {421 - 427},
  issn     = {1090-5138},
  doi      = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.evolhumbehav.2017.01.004},
  url      = {http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1090513816301398},
171
  keywords = {Altruism, Cultural evolution, Evolutionary game theory, Genetic evolution, Human cooperation, Phenotypic gambit}
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}

@Book{dugatkin:1997,
  Title                    = {Cooperation among Animals},
  Author                   = {Lee Alan Dugatkin},
  Publisher                = {Oxford University Press},
  Year                     = {1997},

  Owner                    = {eckhart}
}

@Article{dupre:1994,
  author  = {John Dupré},
  title   = {Against Scientific Imperialism},
  journal = {Philosophy of Science Association Proceedings},
  year    = {1994},
  number  = {2},
  pages   = {374-381},
190
  url     = {http://cogprints.org/342/1/IMPERIA.htm}
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}

@Book{feyerabend:1975,
  Title                    = {Wider den Methodenzwang},
  Author                   = {Paul Feyerabend},
  Publisher                = {Suhrkamp Verlag},
  Year                     = {1975/1983},

  Comment                  = {Originaltitel: Against the Method. Outline of an Anarchistic Theory of Knowledge},
  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2011.06.06}
}

@Book{gleick:2011,
  author    = {James Gleick},
  title     = {Chaos: Making a New Science},
  year      = {2011},
  publisher = {Open Road Media},
}

@Electronic{groetker:2005,
  Title                    = {Reine Meinungsmache},
  Author                   = {Ralf Grötker},
  Language                 = {German},
  Month                    = {May},
  Organization             = {Technology Review (heise Verlag)},
  Url                      = {http://\-www.\-heise.\-de/\-tr/\-artikel/\-Reine-\-Meinungsmache-\-277359.\-html},
  Year                     = {2005},

  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2010.05.17}
}

@InCollection{guala:2002,
  Title                    = {Models, simulations and experiments},
  Author                   = {Francesco Guala},
  Booktitle                = {Model-Based Reasoning: Science, Technology, Values},
  Publisher                = {Kluwer Acacdemic Publishers},
  Year                     = {2002},
  Editor                   = {Lorenzo Magnani and Nancy Nersessian},
  Pages                    = {59-74},

  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2012.04.02}
}

@InCollection{hammerstein:2003,
  Title                    = {Why Is Reciprocity So Rare in Social Animals? A Protestant Appeal},
  Author                   = {Peter Hammerstein},
  Booktitle                = {Genetic and Cultural Evolution},
  Publisher                = {MIT Press in cooperation with Dahlem University Press},
  Year                     = {2003},

  Address                  = {Cambridge, Massachusetts / London, England},
  Chapter                  = {5},
  Editor                   = {Peter Hammerstein},
  Pages                    = {83-94}
}

@Article{heath-et-al:2009,
  Title                    = {A Survey of Agent-Based Modeling Practices (January 1998 to July 2008)},
  Author                   = {Brian Heath and Raymond Hill and Frank Ciarallo},
  Journal                  = {Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation (JASSS)},
  Year                     = {2009},
  Number                   = {4},
  Pages                    = {9},
  Volume                   = {12},

  Abstract                 = {In the 1990s, Agent-Based Modeling (ABM) began gaining popularity and represents a departure from the more classical simulation approaches. This departure, its recent development and its increasing application by non-traditional simulation disciplines indicates the need to continuously assess the current state of ABM and identify opportunities for improvement. To begin to satisfy this need, we surveyed and collected data from 279 articles from 92 unique publication outlets in which the authors had constructed and analyzed an agent-based model. From this large data set we establish the current practice of ABM in terms of year of publication, field of study, simulation software used, purpose of the simulation, acceptable validation criteria, validation techniques and complete description of the simulation. Based on the current practice we discuss six improvements needed to advance ABM as an analysis tool. These improvements include the development of ABM specific tools that are independent of software, the development of ABM as an independent discipline with a common language that extends across domains, the establishment of expectations for ABM that match their intended purposes, the requirement of complete descriptions of the simulation so others can independently replicate the results, the requirement that all models be completely validated and the development and application of statistical and non-statistical validation techniques specifically for ABM.},
  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2011.03.09},
  Url                      = {http://\-jasss.\-soc.\-surrey.\-ac.\-uk/\-12/\-4/\-9.html}
}

@InCollection{imbert:2017,
  author    = {Cyrille Imbert},
  title     = {Computer simulations and computational models in science},
  booktitle = {Springer Handbook of Model-Based Science},
  year      = {2017},
  editor    = {Lorenzo Magnani and Thomas Bertolotti},
  pages     = {735-781},
  doi       = {10.1007/978-3-319-30526-4},
  url       = {https://www.researchgate.net/publication/281319238},
}

@Article{kornmesser:2014,
  author   = {Kornmesser, Stephan},
  title    = {Scientific Revolutions without Paradigm-Replacement and the Coexistence of Competing Paradigms: The Case of Generative Grammar and Construction Grammar},
  journal  = {Journal for General Philosophy of Science},
  year     = {2014},
  volume   = {45},
  number   = {1},
  month    = {Apr},
  pages    = {91--118},
  issn     = {1572-8587},
  doi      = {10.1007/s10838-013-9227-3},
  url      = {https://doi.org/10.1007/s10838-013-9227-3},
  abstract = {In the Kuhnian and Post-Kuhnian Philosophy of Science, it is widely accepted that scientific revolutions always involve the replacement of an old paradigm by a new paradigm. This article attempts to refute this assumption by showing that there are paradigm-constellations that conform to the relation of a scientific revolution in a Kuhnian sense without a paradigm-replacement occurring. The paradigms investigated here are the linguistic paradigms of Generative Grammar and Construction Grammar that, contrary to Kuhn's conception of a sequence of paradigm-replacements, are reconstructed as coexisting competing paradigms. By choosing linguistic paradigms, Kuhn's assumption that paradigm-led research takes place only in the natural sciences is implicitly challenged, and an insight into linguistic theory-construction largely underrepresented in the philosophy of science is given.},
  day      = {01},
}

@Book{kuhn:1976,
  author    = {Thomas S. Kuhn},
  title     = {Die Struktur wissenschaftlicher Revolutionen},
  year      = {1976},
  publisher = {Suhrkamp},
}

@Book{kuhn:1977,
  author    = {Thomas S. Kuhn},
  title     = {The Essential Tension},
  year      = {1977},
  subtitle  = {Selected Studies in Scientific Tradition and Change},
  publisher = {The University of Chicago Press},
}

@article{lenhard:2007,
  author       = {Lenhard, Johannes},
  journal      = {Philosophy of Science},
  number       = {2},
  pages        = {176--194},
  publisher    = {University of Chicago Press},
  title        = {{Computer simulation: The cooperation between experimenting and Modeling}},
  doi          = {10.1086/519029},
  volume       = {74},
  year         = {2007},
}

@InCollection{morgan:2003,
  Title                    = {Experiments without Material Intervention. Model Experiments, Virtual Experiments, and virtually Experiments},
  Author                   = {Mary S. Morgan},
  Booktitle                = {The Philosophy of Scientific Experimentation},
  Publisher                = {University of Pittsburgh Press},
  Year                     = {2003},
  Editor                   = {Hans Radder},
  Pages                    = {216-233},

  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2011.02.22}
}

@Article{morrison:2009,
  Title                    = {Models, measurement and computer simulation: the changing face of experimentation},
  Author                   = {Margaret Morrison},
  Journal                  = {Philosophical Studies},
  Year                     = {2009},
  Pages                    = {33-57},
  Volume                   = {143},

  Doi                      = {DOI 10.1007/s11098-008-9317-y},
  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2010.05.02}
}

@Book{moses-knutsen:2012,
  Title                    = {Ways of Knowing. Competing Methodologies in Social and Political Research},
  Author                   = {Jonthon W. Moses and Torbj\o rn L. Knutsen},
  Publisher                = {palgrave macmillen},
  Year                     = {2012},

  Address                  = {London},
  Edition                  = {2nd (first edition 2007)},

  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2013.09.30}
}

@Article{parker:2009,
  Title                    = {Does matter really matter? Computer simulations, experiments, and materiality},
  Author                   = {Wendy S. Parker},
  Journal                  = {Synthese},
  Year                     = {2009},
  Pages                    = {483-496},
  Volume                   = {169},

  Doi                      = {10.1007/s11229-008-9434-3},
  Owner                    = {eckhart},
  Timestamp                = {2010.12.29}
}

@Article{peschard:2011b,
  author   = {Isabelle Peschard},
  title    = {Review of Eric Winsberg's ``Science in the Age of Computer Simulation''},
  journal  = {Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews},
  year     = {2011},
  date     = {2011-03-31},
  subtitle = {University of Chicago Press, 2010},
}

@article{phelps:2016,
   title = {An Empirical Game-Theoretic Analysis of the Dynamics of Cooperation in Small Groups},
   author = {Phelps, Steve},
   journal = {Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation},
   ISSN = {1460-7425},
   volume = {19},
   number = {2},
   pages = {4},
   year = {2016},
   URL = {http://jasss.soc.surrey.ac.uk/19/2/4.html},
   DOI = {10.18564/jasss.3060},
   keywords = {Evolution, Cooperation, Reciprocity},
   abstract = {Many models of the evolution of cooperation have shown the importance of direct reciprocity (for example “tit for tat” strategies) or alternatively indirect reciprocity (conspicuous altruism based on a reputation or “image score”). In the latter case many models make the implicit assumption that group sizes are large relative to the expected number of interactions, which makes their analysis more tractable in several ways, not least by allowing us to ignore any strategic interaction between the direct and indirect classes of reciprocation strategy. However, in smaller groups the possibility arises that both classes of strategy will play a role in determining the equilibrium behaviour. Therefore we introduce a replicator dynamics model which incorporates both direct and indirect reciprocity, and use simulation and numerical methods to quantitatively assess how the level of cooperation in equilibrium is affected by changes in the group size and the frequency with which other group members are encountered. Our analysis shows that, for intermediate group sizes, direct reciprocity persists in equilibrium alongside indirect reciprocity. In contrast to previous simulation studies, we provide a sound game-theoretic underpinning to our analysis, and examine the precise conditions which give rise to a mix of both forms of reciprocity.},
}

@Book{poteete-janssen-ostrom:2010,
  author    = {Amy R. Poteete and Marco A. Janssen and Elinor Ostrom},
  title     = {Working Together},
  year      = {2010},
  subtitle  = {Collective Action, the Commons, and Multiple Methods in Practice},
  publisher = {Princeton University Press},
}

@InCollection{preston:2016,
	author       =	{Preston, John},
	title        =	{Paul Feyerabend},
	booktitle    =	{The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy},
	editor       =	{Edward N. Zalta},
	howpublished =	{\url{https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/win2016/entries/feyerabend/}},
	year         =	{2016},
	edition      =	{Winter 2016},
	publisher    =	{Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University}
}

@Article{rendell-et-al:2010a,
  Title                    = {Why Copy Others? Insights from the Social Learning Strategies Tournament},
  Author                   = {Luke Rendell and R. Boyd and D. Cownden and M. Enquist and K. Eriksson and M.W. Feldman and L. Fogarty and S. Ghirlanda and T. Lillicrap and Kevin N. Laland},
  Journal                  = {Science},
  Year                     = {2010},

  Month                    = {April},
  Pages                    = {208-213},
  Volume                   = {328},

  Doi                      = {DOI: 10.1126/science.1184719},
  File                     = {:/Users/eckhartarnold/Documents/Literatur/Rendell_et_al_2010_Why_Copy_Others.pdf:PDF},
  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2010.10.12},
  Url                      = {http://\-www.\-sciencemag.\-org/\-cgi/\-content/\-abstract/\-328/\-5975/\-208}
}

@InCollection{schurz:2014,
  author    = {Schurz, Gerhard},
  title     = {Koexistenz und Komplementarit{\"a}t rivalisierender Paradigmen: Analyse, Diagnose und kulturwissenschaftliches Fallbeispiel},
  booktitle = {Die multiparadigmatische Struktur der Wissenschaften},
  year      = {2014},
  editor    = {Kornmesser, Stephan and Schurz, Gerhard},
  publisher = {Springer Fachmedien Wiesbaden},
  isbn      = {978-3-658-00672-3},
  pages     = {47--62},
  doi       = {10.1007/978-3-658-00672-3_2},
  url       = {https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-658-00672-3_2},
  abstract  = {Gem{\"a}{\ss} Kuhns Wissenschaftstheorie (1979 [1962]) entwickeln sich wissenschaftliche Disziplinen in einer Abwechslung von zwei Phasen, einer normalwissenschaftlichen und einer revolution{\"a}ren Phase. In der normalwissenschaftlichen Phase arbeiten die Mitglieder einer wissenschaftlichen Gemeinschaft , also die Vertreter einer bestimmten Forschungs- oder Fachrichtung, auf der Grundlage eines unhinterfragten Paradigmas. Ein solches Paradigma enth{\"a}lt nicht nur die Kernaussagen der jeweils vertretenen Theorien, sondern auch methodologische Normen und Werteinstellungen; es bestimmt sogar, in der ‚radikalen` Lesart Kuhns, die Beobachtungsdaten. Nur die gemeinsame Akzeptanz eines Paradigmas erm{\"o}glicht in der normalwissenschaftlichen Phase kontinuierlichen Wissensfortschritt.},
  address   = {Wiesbaden},
}

@Online{simtech1,
  author   = {Michael Vogel},
  title    = {Tumorforschung am Computer},
  url      = {http://www.simtech.uni-stuttgart.de/aktuelles/themen/tumorforschung/index.html},
  subtitle = {Der Exzellenzcluster SimTech arbeitet am tieferen Verständnis von Krebs},
}

@Article{squazzoni-casnici:2013,
  Title                    = {Is Social Simulation a Social Science Outstation? A Bibliometric Analysis of the Impact of JASSS},
  Author                   = {Squazzoni, Flaminio and Casnici, Niccolò},
  Journal                  = {Journal of Artificial Societies and Social Simulation},
  Year                     = {2013},
  Number                   = {1},
  Pages                    = {10},
  Volume                   = {16},

  Abstract                 = {This paper examines the bibliometric impact of JASSS on other ISI- and Scopus-indexed sources by examining inward and outward citations and their inter-relation. Given the prestige of JASSS, this analysis can measure the growth and dynamics of social simulation and give us an indication of the direction in which social simulation is moving. Results show that the impact of JASSS is higher in computer sciences, physics and ecology than it is in the social sciences, even though JASSS-indexed articles tend to be more concerned with social science-related topics. Looking at inter-journal citations revealed an interesting citation structure: JASSS collected its largest percentage of citations from non-social science-focused journals while directing more citations within its own articles toward works published in social science journals. On the one hand, this would confirm that social simulation is not yet recognised in the social science mainstream. On the other hand, this may indicate that the cross-disciplinary nature of JASSS allows it to promulgate social science theories and findings in other distant communities.},
  ISSN                     = {1460-7425},
  Keywords                 = {JASSS, Social Simulation, Bibliometric Analysis, Impact, Inter-Journal Citations},
  Url                      = {http://\-jasss.\-soc.\-surrey.\-ac.\-uk/\-16/\-1/\-10.html}
}

@Online{wikipedia-duhem-quine,
  editor       = {Wikipedia},
  title        = {Duhem-Quine thesis},
  year         = {2017},
  date         = {2017-08-19},
  url          = {https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Duhem\%E2\%80\%93Quine\_thesis\&oldid=772834991},
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}

@Article{winsberg:2003,
  Title                    = {Simulated Experiments: Methodology for a Virtual World},
  Author                   = {Eric Winsberg},
  Journal                  = {Philosophy of Science},
  Year                     = {2003},

  Month                    = {January},
  Pages                    = {105-125},
  Volume                   = {70},

  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2010.05.03}
}

@Article{winsberg:2009,
  Title                    = {A tale of two methods},
  Author                   = {Eric Winsberg},
  Journal                  = {Synthese},
  Year                     = {2009},
  Pages                    = {575-592},
  Volume                   = {169},

  Doi                      = {10.1007/s11229-008-9437-0},
  Owner                    = {eckhartarnold},
  Timestamp                = {2011.04.18}
}

@InCollection{winsberg:2015,
	author       =	{Winsberg, Eric},
	title        =	{Computer Simulations in Science},
	booktitle    =	{The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy},
	editor       =	{Edward N. Zalta},
	howpublished =	{\url{https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/sum2015/entries/simulations-science/}},
	year         =	{2015},
	edition      =	{Summer 2015},
	publisher    =	{Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University}
}