@article {MATHEDUC.05913269,
author = {Hersh, Reuben},
title = {Mathematical intuition (Poincar\'e, Polya, Dewey).},
year = {2011},
journal = {The Montana Mathematics Enthusiast},
volume = {8},
number = {1-2},
issn = {1551-3440},
pages = {35-50},
publisher = {Information Age Publishing (IAP), Charlotte, NC; Department of Mathematical Sciences, The University of Montana, Missoula, MT},
abstract = {Summary: Practical calculation of the limit of a sequence often violates the definition of convergence to a limit as taught in calculus. Together with examples from Euler, Polya and Poincare, this fact shows that in mathematics, as in science and in everyday life, we are often obligated to use knowledge that is derived, not rigorously or deductively, but simply by making the best use of available information -- plausible reasoning. The ``philosophy of mathematical practice" fits into the general framework of ``warranted assertibility", the pragmatist view of the logic of inquiry developed by John Dewey.},
msc2010 = {E40xx (D20xx)},
identifier = {2011d.00463},
}