ENTROPYLAW.COM
 Maynard-Smith, J. (1988). Evolutionary progress and levels of selection. In M. Nitecki    (Ed.), Evolutionary progress (pp. 219-230). Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.
Mayr, E. (1980). Prologue: Some thoughts on the history of the evolutionary synthesis. In E.    Mayr & W. Provine (Eds.), The evolutionary synthesis (pp. 1-48). Cambridge, MA:    Harvard University Press.
Mayr, E. (1985). How biology differs from the physical sciences. In D. Depew & B. Weber    (Eds.), Evolution at a crossroads (pp.43-63). Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
Prigogine, I. (1978). Time, structure, and fluctuations. Science, 201, 777-785.
Runnegar, B. (1982). The Cambrian explosion: Animals or fossils? Journal of the Geological    Society of Australia, 29, 395-411.
Schröedinger, E. (1945). What is life? New York: Macmillan.
Schwartzman, D., Shore, S., Volk, T. & McMenamin, M. (1994). Self-organization of the     Earth's biosphere & Geochemical or geophysiological? Origins of Life and Evolution of     the Biosphere 24, 435-450.
Schweber, S. (1985). The wider British context in Darwin's theorizing. In D. Kohn (Ed.), The    Darwinian heritage (pp. 35-70). Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
Salthe, S. N. (1993). Development and Evolution: Complexity and Change in Biology.     Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Swenson, R. (1988, May). Emergence and the principle of maximum entropy production:    Multi level system theory, evolution, and nonequilibrium thermodynamics. Proceedings of    the 32nd Annual Meeting of the ISGSR, 32, 32.
Swenson, R. (1989a). Engineering initial condition in a self-producing environment. In M.    Rogers and N. Warren (Eds.), A delicate balance: Technics, culture and consequences    (IEEE Catalog No. 89CH2931-4, pp. 68-73). Los Angeles: Institute of Electrical and    Electronic Engineers.
Swenson, R. (1989b). Emergent attractors and the law of maximum entropy production:    Foundations to a general theory of evolution. Systems Research, 6, 187-197.
Swenson, R. (1991). End-directed physics and evolutionary ordering: Obviating the problem     of the population of one. In F. Geyer (Ed.), The cybernetics of complex systems: Self     organization, evolution, and social change (pp. 41-59). Salinas, CA: Intersystems      Publications.
Swenson, R. (1992). Order, evolution, and natural law: Fundamental relations in complex    system theory. In C. Negoita (Ed.), Cybernetics and applied systems (pp. 125-148). New    York: Marcel Dekker, Inc.
Swenson, R. (1997). Spontaneous order, evolution, and natural law: An introduction to the    physical basis for an ecological psychology. Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
Swenson, R. (in press). Spontaneous order, evolution, and the physical basis for the    emergence of meaning. In G. van de Vijver and S. Salthe (Eds.), Proceedings of the    International Seminar on Evolutionary Systems, Vienna 8-12 March, 1995.
Swenson, R. & Turvey, M.T. (1991). Thermodynamic reasons for perception-action cycles.    Ecological Psychology, 3(4), 317-348.
Turvey, M.T. & Shaw, R. E. (1995). Towards an ecological physics and a physical    psychology. In R. Solso & D. Massaro (Eds.), The science of the mind: 2001 and beyond    (pp. 144-169). Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Vernadsky, V.I. (1986). The Biosphere. London: Synergetic Press, Inc. (Original work    published in 1929).

 THERMODYNAMICS, EVOLUTION, AND BEHAVIOR - 227

 PREVIOUS

 ENTROPYLAW.COM

 NEXT