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Further coverage can be found in the SEP entry on the experience and perception of time.
Yet, this entry will accomplish something other than what that entry does.
As of the December 2012 update, the credited authors for this entry are Olimpia Lombardi and Dennis Dieks.
Some of the material from Section 4 of this entry is also presented in Section 3 of that entry.
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The author would like to acknowledge the work of Antony Honoré and John Gardner on the previous entry in the SEP on this entry.
Likewise, in Prior’s tense logic (see the entry Arthur Prior), quantification over times is confined to the metalanguage (see the entry time).
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Thanks to Henry Laycock, author of the original SEP entry for ‘Object’; we learned much from his entry, especially his research into primary sources on the topic.
I am also indebted to an anonymous referee who made many comments, suggestions, and corrections on an earlier draft of the 2014 entry and two referees for this entry who did the same.
A full evaluation of externalist versions of foundationalism is far beyond the scope of this entry (see the entry on internalist and externalist conceptions of epistemic justification).
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One may distinguish three rough degrees of difficulty in entering an industry: blockaded entry, which allows established sellers to set monopolistic prices, if they wish, without attracting entry; impeded entry, which allows established sellers to raise their selling prices above minimal average costs, but not as high as a monopolist’s price, without attracting new sellers; and easy entry, which does not permit established sellers to raise their prices at all above minimal average costs without attracting new entrants.
- an item inserted in a written record
- the act of beginning something new
- a written record of a commercial transaction
- something (manuscripts or architectural plans and models or estimates or works of art of all genres etc.) submitted for the judgment of others (as in a competition)
- something that provides access (to get in or get out)
- the act of entering
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One may distinguish three rough degrees of difficulty in entering an industry blockaded entry which allows established sellers to set monopolistic prices if they wish without attracting entry impeded entry which allows established sellers to raise their selling prices above minimal average costs but not as high as a monopolists price without attracting new sellers and easy entry which does not permit established sellers to raise their prices at all above minimal average costs without attracting new entrants