"Arguing that all sensibilia are organized in manifolds, Helmholtz paved the way for Hertz to speak of mind and nature as dynamical models of one another. And it was this notion of isomorphic representation that provided Wittgenstein with his solution to the central problem of Russell's theory of judgment, namely, what Hyder calls its sense-truth regress. ... elegant and parsimonious ... Hyder's work exemplifies just how much there is to learn from this other New Wittgenstein." - Alfred Nordmann, Perspectives on Science
About the Author
David Hyder is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Ottawa.