Marcus P. Adams is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the University at Albany, SUNY. His research focuses on the History of Early Modern Philosophy, especially on the work of Thomas Hobbes, and in History and Philosophy of Science generally. His research has appeared in journals such as Philosophical Studies, Synthese, The British Journal for the History of Philosophy, and History of Philosophy Quarterly. Past work has considered topics such as the nature of science for Hobbes, the relationship of Aristotelian rhetoric to dialectic and politics, and Margaret Cavendish's criticisms of Hobbes's materialism. Zvi Biener is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the University of Cincinnati. His research concerns the unity of science in early modernity, focusing on early-modern views regarding reduction and dependence of branches of knowledge, forms of demonstration and deduction, and the metaphysical underpinnings of the mathematical sciences, particularly Newtonian science. He also works on philosophical issues in data science.He recently edited Newton and Empiricism with Eric Schliesser (Oxford University Press, 2014) and is the author of essays in journals such as The Journal of History of Philosophy, Studies in History and Philosophy of Science, and the Southern Journal of Philosophy. Uljana Feest is Professor of Philosophy at the Leibniz University of Hannover (Germany). In her research, she analyzes observational and experimental practices in science, with a special emphasis on the cognitive and behavioral sciences, broadly construed. She is particularly interested in the question of what constitutes scientific evidence in those fields: how it is produced, how it is interpreted, what kinds of background assumptions need to be in place in order to make inferences from empirical data to a given hypothesis, and what are criteria of adequacy for such inferences. She is in the process of finishing a project that investigates these questions within the framework of thinking about the role of operationism and operational definitions in the processes of scientific knowledge-generation. Feest takes inspirations from analyses of methodological reflections and practices of past and present science and is especially interested in debates that took place within early experimental psychology. is an Associate Professor in the Department of Philosophy, a member of the Rotman Institute of Philosophy and an associate member of the Brain and Mind Institute at the University of Western Ontario. She works primarily in the areas of philosophy of neuroscience, philosophy of science and empirically informed philosophy of mind. She is broadly interested in the question of how the mind relates to the body. Although she regards this as an empirical question, she thinks philosophy has an important role to play in answering it. Part of that role is to understand how neuroscience works. A primary aim of her research is to provide an account of the diverse kinds of practices operative in neuroscience that is rich enough to play a positive role in improving the science and better positioning it for shedding light on the mind-body relationship. She is author of numerous articles directed at achieving this aim and her work has appeared in journals such as Philosophy of Science, Synthese and Frontiers in Human Neuroscience. She is also co-editor with Harold Kincaid of Classifying Psychopathology: Mental Kinds and Natural Kinds (MIT Press 2014).