## General System Theory: Foundations, Development, Applications |

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Page 112

First , there is the

elementary , these

misunderstanding and philosophical fog which has clouded the issue . ( 1 ) As

has been ...

First , there is the

**consideration**of empirical bases . In this particular ... Althoughelementary , these

**considerations**nevertheless are apt to remove muchmisunderstanding and philosophical fog which has clouded the issue . ( 1 ) As

has been ...

Page 122

Such

formulations ( cf. p . 137 ) . Finally , the definition of the state of the organism as

steady state is valid only in first approximation , insofar as we envisage shorter

periods of ...

Such

**consideration**has proved to be useful and leading to quantitativeformulations ( cf. p . 137 ) . Finally , the definition of the state of the organism as

steady state is valid only in first approximation , insofar as we envisage shorter

periods of ...

Page 134

Taking dependence on the past into

integro - differential equations as discussed ... rather general system equations ,

in connection with thermodynamic and statistical - mechanical

Taking dependence on the past into

**consideration**, our equations would becomeintegro - differential equations as discussed ... rather general system equations ,

in connection with thermodynamic and statistical - mechanical

**considerations**.### What people are saying - Write a review

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### Contents

Introduction | 3 |

The Meaning of General System Theory | 30 |

Some System Concepts in Elementary Mathematical | 54 |

Copyright | |

9 other sections not shown

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### Common terms and phrases

according action activity animals appears applied approach aspects basic become behavior Bertalanffy biological body called cell certain characteristics chemical classical closed complex components concept concerned consequence consideration considered constant contrast cultural defined definition depends determined differential discussed dynamic elements energy entities entropy equations equilibrium essentially evolution example existence experience expressed fact fields final follow formulation function growth human important increase independent individual interaction language laws lead limited living machine mathematical matter means mechanisms mental metabolism MICHIGAN nature open systems organism phenomena physics physiological possible present principle problems processes progressive psychology question reaction reality reason recent regulations relations represent respect scheme scientific sense similar simple social society space specific steady structure symbolic system theory theoretical thermodynamics tion true universe various weight whole York

### References to this book

The Roots of Modern Environmentalism David Pepper,John W. Perkins,Martyn J. Youngs No preview available - 1984 |