General Theory

General theory may refer to:

  • Generalized Theory of Gravitation
  • General Theory of Relativity
  • General Systems Theory
  • Generalized cohomology theory
  • General theory of collaboration
  • The General Theory of Employment, Interest and Money, a book written by John Maynard Keynes

Other articles related to "general theory, theory":

Social Control Theory - Discussion - David Matza - The General Theory of Crime
... Hirschi has since moved away from his bonding theory, and in co-operation with Gottfredson, developed a General Theory or "Self-Control Theory" in 1990 ... Akers (1991) argued that a major weakness of this new theory was that Gottfredson and Hirschi did not define self-control and the tendency toward criminal behavior separately ... argument by suggesting it was actually an indication of the consistency of General Theory ...
Lie Sphere Geometry in Space and Higher Dimensions - General Theory
... The incidence relation carries over without change the spheres corresponding to points, โˆˆ Qn have oriented first order contact if and only if x ยท y = 0 ... The group of Lie transformations is now O(n + 1, 2) and the Lie transformations preserve incidence of Lie cycles ...
Multiply-with-carry - General Theory
... arithmetic for modulus 232 โˆ’ 1 requires only a simple adjustment from that for 232, and theory for MWC sequences based on modulus 232 has some nagging difficulties avoided by using b = 232 โˆ’ 1 ...
Comparative Historical Research - Difficulties - Role of General Theory
... historical comparative researchers have debated the proper role of general theory ... have argued that it is important to use a general theory in order to be able to test the results of the research that has been conducted ... They do not argue that one specific theory is better than the other just that a theory needs to be used ...

Famous quotes containing the words theory and/or general:

    Every theory is a self-fulfilling prophecy that orders experience into the framework it provides.
    Ruth Hubbard (b. 1924)

    There is in general good reason to suppose that in several respects the gods could all benefit from instruction by us human beings. We humans are—more humane.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)