What Makes a Good Experiment? revisits the important question
Franklin posed in his 1981 article of the same title in BJPS, when
it was generally believed that the only significant role of
experiment in science was to test theories. But experiments can
actually play a lot of different roles in science, as he
explains--they can, for example, investigate a subject for which a
theory does not exist, help to articulate an existing theory, call
for a new theory, or correct incorrect or misinterpreted results.
This book provides details of good experiments, with examples from
physics and biology, illustrating the various ways they can be good
and the different roles they can play.
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