Imagine a group of philosophy students, about to complete a Master’s program in continental philosophy, who are invited to visit a life sciences research laboratory, somewhere on a university campus. Having studied some of Heidegger’s quintessential works, such as Being and Time and The Question of Technology, they suddenly find themselves exposed to racks of test-tubes and automated sequencing machines. Suppose that, thrown into such an “unworldly” lab environment, they ask themselves how to interpret their experiences in a Heideggerian manner.
|Title of host publication||Philosophy of Engineering and Technology|
|Number of pages||26|
|Publication status||Published - 2022|
|Series||Philosophy of Engineering and Technology|
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© 2022, The Author(s).