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    Scientific method is the way scientists learn and study the world around them. It is the process by which scientists work over a period of time to construct an accurate (i.e. reliable, consistent and non-arbitrary) representation of the world. In the study of natural phenomenon, personal and cultural beliefs strongly influence our interpretations and perceptions. Scientific method relies on standard procedures to minimize these influences when developing a theory. Scientific method consists of

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    Knowledge, that certain indescribable thing that everyone thinks they have a little bit of, is an elusive concept that nearly every philosopher from ancient Greece to the modern day has given at least a nod to. How, after all, can we know that we are right in something if we don't know what knowing is? This question, and the sometimes futile attempt to answer it, is called epistemology. More specifically, it is the study of how we know and what that knowledge actually is. Is knowledge objective,

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    and physical remains to study the human prehistory and history (Oxford Living Dictionaries n.d.) which is similar to the definition given by Renfrew and Bahn (2016, p.12) that archaeology is study of the past society and human from their material culture. The book was written by Renfrew and Bahn (2016, p.13) also suggests that archaeology has two perspectives which are history and science. To some extent, archaeology is different with history, because it rather than use the written contexts it uses

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    In three areas of knowledge - art, science and history truth is very different and distinguished from one another. Especially the meaning and the role that the truth plays are very different. The dictionary definition of truth according to the oxford diction is “that which is true or in accordance with fact or reality” or “a fact or belief that is accepted as true”. Finding truth in the three areas of knowledge hugely depends on how the person perceives truth. Thus truth is very subjective since

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    The study of history has always been systematic with historians asking questions, collecting background information, evaluating sources, linking evidence, and presenting a conclusion while maintaining objectivity. The methods of explaining history has largely been a similar process. While the nineteenth century movement focused on altering the study of history through the importance of objectivity and professionalism, it did little to change it completely. New methods may have emerged to become more

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    Floris Cohen’s The Scientific Revolution: A Historiographical Inquiry (University of Chicago Press, 1994). This book amounted to the foundation of my research and was my main resource utilized for analysis because it detailed a comprehensive investigation on all written material regarding the Scientific Revolution from the beginning stages to more recent historical interpretations. Cohen elaborated on several key issues that were relevant topics throughout the entire Scientific Revolution that early

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    Knowledge Tok Analysis

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    changes to what we believe. In addition, methods in which the presentations of knowledge maintain credibility will also be assessed. The issues presented will be in regard to two ways of knowing; the human sciences and the natural sciences. The first issue presented corresponds to the Natural Sciences as a way of knowing. The Natural Sciences’ most prominent method of conclusion and fact basing is the scientific method. The nature of the Scientific method itself, includes a revisionist stage, where

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    understanding. Different areas of knowledge have different methods to either build or falsify knowledge, as the method of justification differs between these areas of knowledge. There are perspectives to support building facts around knowledge, while disagreeing with the neglect of facts that were previously held as knowledge. These perspectives collectively create opposition for the areas of knowledge, science and history. Both science and history are subject to changes in knowledge for facts may sometimes

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    The Scientific Method

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    The Scientific Method is the standardized procedure that scientists are supposed to follow when conducting experiments, in order to try to construct a reliable, consistent, and non-arbitrary representation of our surroundings. To follow the Scientific Method is to stick very tightly to a order of experimentation. First, the scientist must observe the phenomenon of interest. Next, the scientist must propose a hypothesis, or idea in which the experiments will be based around. Then, through repeated

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    using a series of methods and processing, sorting and reporting the information of financial accounting to make the enterprise management personnel at all levels can planning and control the daily economic activities and to help decision makers to make decisions(Weetman, 2011). According to Carmona and Donoso (2004), they use a case to explain from 1525 to 1692, there is no management accounting. Also, Ezzamel,

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