A classic collection of his studies, Aspects of Scientific Explanation (1965c), became a scholar’s bible for generations of graduate students.
In 1965, Feyerabend attempted to clarify his notion, claiming that two theories are incommensurable when the meanings of their main descriptive terms depend on mutually inconsistent principles (1965c, 227; 1975, 269–270, 276).
Indeed, in Hempel (1965c), he would distinguish between reason-seeking why-questions and explanation-seeking why-questions, where the former seek reasons that justify believing that something is the case, as opposed to the latter, which are usually motivated by knowledge that a specific event has occurred.
Indeed, in the process of drawing the distinction between explanation-seeking and reason-seeking why-questions, Hempel (1965c) proposed a different kind of symmetry thesis, where adequate answers to explanation-seeking why-questions also provide adequate answers to reason-seeking why-questions, but not conversely.
Michael Scriven (1959), for example, once objected to “the deductive model, with its syllogistic form, where no student of elementary logic could fail to complete the inference, given the premise” (1959: 462), when no restriction is placed on the complexity of the relevant laws or the intricacy of these deductions (Hempel 1965c: 339).
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Michael Scriven 1959 for example once objected to the deductive model with its syllogistic form where no student of elementary logic could fail to complete the inference given the premise 1959 462 when no restriction is placed on the complexity of the relevant laws or the intricacy of these deductions Hempel 1965c 339