# A melhor ferramenta para a sua pesquisa, trabalho e TCC!

- International Association for Scientific Knowledge
- International Group for the Psychology of Mathematics Education
- European Society for Research in Mathematics Education
- Mario Muñoz, Ivan Jelìnek, Fernando Ferreira
- Universidade Cornell
- Universidade Autônoma de Barcelona
- University of Cambridge; Department of History and Philosophy of Science
- Universidade Duke
- Linhas Críticas; Critical Lines
- Oxford University Press on behalf of the Institute of Mathematics and its Applications
- London School of Economics and Political Science Research
- South African Journal of Childhood Education
- South African Journal of Education
- UNICAMP-CLE-Publicações
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## Teaching methodologies and open source software: empirical application to econometrics and mathematics

## Continuous training in Mathematics: influence on the professional knowledge of elementary school teachers

## Professional development of 1st cycle: basic education teachers: contribution of participating in a continuous programme of mathematics training

## Teaching methodologies and open source software: empirical application to econometrics and mathematics

## Continuous training in Mathematics: influence on the professional knowledge of elementary school teachers

## Problem-based learning and teacher training in mathematics

## Quotient completion for the foundation of constructive mathematics

## More than bargained for in Reverse Mathematics

## Interval orders and reverse mathematics

## On Wittgenstein's philosophy of mathematics

## The Infinite as Method in Set Theory and Mathematics

## Teaching natural philosophy and mathematics at Oxford and Cambridge 1500-1570

## Unthinkable: Mathematics and the Rise of the West

This dissertation explores the ideational underpinnings of the rise of the west through a comparison of ancient Greek geometry, medieval Arabic algebra, and early modern European calculus. Blending insights from Thomas Kuhn, Michel Foucault, and William H. Sewell, I assert that there is an underlying logic, however clouded, to the unfolding of a given civilization, governed by a cultural episteme that delineates the boundaries of rational thought and the accepted domain of human endeavor. Amid a certain conceptual configuration, the rise of the west happens; under other circumstances, it does not. Mathematics, as an explicit exhibition of logic premised on culturally determined axioms, presents an outward manifestation of the lens through which a civilization surveys the world, and as such offers a window on the fundamental assumptions from which a civilization's trajectory proceeds. To identify the epistemological conditions favorable to the rise of the west, I focus specifically on three mathematical divergences that were integral to the development of calculus, namely analytic geometry, trigonometry, and the fundamental theorem of calculus. Through a comparative/historical analysis of original source documents in mathematics...