Introduction: Issues About Robustness in the Practice of Biological Sciences

  • Marta Bertolaso
  • Emanuele Serrelli
  • Silvia Caianiello
Part of the History, Philosophy and Theory of the Life Sciences book series (HPTL, volume 23)


Robustness has lately become a bridging notion, in particular across the sciences of the natural and the artificial, crucial for prediction and control of natural and artificial systems in recent scientific practice, in biomedicine, neurobiology and engineering, as well as for risk management, planning and policy in ecology, healthcare, markets and economy. From biological, neurological and societal systems, arising by the interplay of self-organizing dynamics and environmental pressures, to the current sophisticated engineering that aims at artificially reproducing the adaptability and resilience of living systems in front of perturbations in man-made devices, robustness seems to hold the key for orchestrating stability and change. This introduction offers a general survey of the contribution that the notion of robustness is providing to reframing major concepts within the life sciences, such as development, evolution, time and environment, and to reframing the relationship between biology and engineering, as well as between biology and physics.



So many people must be thanked for this volume. Fist of all we need to thank all the authors who have accepted to contribute a chapter for this volume. But our gratitude needs necessarily to extend to all those who have participated with great enthusiasm and generosity to the three Robustness Workshops held by the Bio-Techno-Practice Research Hub, as well as those who have served ad advisors for the same workshops, along with their institutions: Alessandro Giuliani, Alfred Nordmann, Alfredo Marcos, Alison Barth, Alvaro Moreno, Anna Maria Dieli, Arnon Levy, Dino Accoto, Edwin Morley-Fletcher, Emilio Bizzi, Flavio Keller, Gabriele Oliva, Giuseppe Vitiello, Guido Caniglia, Jane Maienschein, Lorenzo Farina, Luca Valera, Luisa Di Paola, Marcella Trombetta, Marco Buzzoni, Mazviita Chirimuta, Miles MacLeod, Nicola Di Stefano, Philippe Huneman, Raffaella Campaner, Sandra D. Mitchell, Simonetta Filippi, Timothy O’Leary, Trey Boone, Viola Schiaffonati. Very special thanks goes to Sandra Mitchell who supported this initiative since the beginning, being active in all phases of the process, from workshop organization to post-workshop elaboration. For institutional and material support, we are grateful to the Institute for Philosophy of Scientific and Technological Practice (FAST) at University Campus Bio-Medico, Rome and to the Centre for Philosphy of Science at the University of Pittsburgh (PA). For sponsoring the workshops, we must thank Fondazione Cattolica Assicurazioni, M3V ONLUS and the Istituto per la Storia del Pensiero Filosofico e Scientifico Moderno (ISPF) of Italian CNR. Finally, we need to thank Philippe Huneman who, as series editor, believed in publishing this volume. We thank also the other series editors and staff at Springer who have done a patient and wonderful job in all phases of the book production.


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Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Marta Bertolaso
    • 1
  • Emanuele Serrelli
    • 2
  • Silvia Caianiello
    • 3
    • 4
  1. 1.Departmental Faculty of Engineering and FASTInstitute for Philosophy of Scientific and Technological Practice, University Campus Bio-Medico of RomeRomeItaly
  2. 2.CISEPS – Center for Interdisciplinary Studies in Economics, Psychology and Social SciencesUniversity of Milano BicoccaBresciaItaly
  3. 3.Institute for the History of Philosophy and Science in Modern Age (ISPF)National Research CouncilNaplesItaly
  4. 4.Zoological Station Anton DohrnNaplesItaly

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