<philosophy, gnoseology, psychology, neurosciences> the capacity to recall past experience or information in the present. The reliability of memory as a source of knowledge and the extent of its contribution to personal identity are matters of philosophical dispute. Recommended Reading: Edward S. Casey, Remembering: A Phenomenological Study (Indiana, 2000); Charles E. Scott, The Time of Memory (SUNY, 1999); Edward S. Casey, Spirit and Soul: Essays in Philosophical Psychology (Spring, 1991); and Ian Hacking, Rewriting the Soul (Princeton, 1998).
[A Dictionary of Philosophical Terms and Names]
1. <storage> These days, usually used synonymously with Random Access Memory or Read-Only Memory, but in the general sense it can be any device that can hold data in machine-readable format.
2. <philosophy of mind> See LTM, STM
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