Norm Employment (Barseghyan-2018)
This is a definition of Norm Employment that states "A norm is said to be employed if its requirements constitute the actual expectations of an epistemic agent."
|Community||Accepted From||Acceptance Indicators||Still Accepted||Accepted Until||Rejection Indicators|
|Scientonomy||1 September 2019||The definition became accepted as a result of the acceptance of the respective suggested modification.||Yes|
Suggestions To Accept
Here are all the modifications where the acceptance of this definition has been suggested:
|Modification||Community||Date Suggested||Summary||Verdict||Verdict Rationale||Date Assessed|
|Sciento-2018-0008||Scientonomy||8 October 2018||Accept the definition of norm employment.||Accepted||The consensus on this modification emerged mostly off-line.c1 Importantly, it was also emphasized that its acceptance may have a ripple effect on other accepted definitions.c2 It was not clear whether "the acceptance of a new theory could be considered to implicitly grant permission to the editors to make small changes to old theories for the sake of maintaining consistency, without the need for explicit review and acceptance".c3 Thus, a new question concerning handling this ripple effect was accepted.||1 September 2019|
Norm Employment (Barseghyan-2018) is an attempt to definition the following question: What is norm employment? How should it be defined?
See Norm Employment for more details.
This definition is meant to ensure that the notion of employment is applicable not only to methods but to norms of all types, as is the case in the ontology of epistemic elements suggested by Barseghyan in 2018. According to that ontology, the capacity of being employed can be ascribed not only to norms of theory evaluation (i.e. methods), but to norms of all types, including ethical norm and aesthetic norms.1
No reasons are indicated for this definition.
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Questions About This Definition
There are no higher-order questions concerning this definition.
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- Barseghyan, Hakob. (2018) Redrafting the Ontology of Scientific Change. Scientonomy 2, 13-38. Retrieved from https://scientojournal.com/index.php/scientonomy/article/view/31032.