Thank you very much for the photographs of Ludwig and Fechner.
Men like Paulsen and Wundt do not hesitate to call Fechner master.
In making that happy collocation of words Fechner virtually christened a new science.
I have just read the first half of Fechner's "Zend-Avesta," a wonderful book, by a wonderful genius.
What comfort or peace, Fechner asks, can come from such a doctrine?
But what is there in Fechner's remarks that stands in need of such a reference?
Here is James's masterly summary of Fechner's general view in this regard.
And they are doing this without forgetting to discriminate, as happened to our Fechner.
As I said before, Fechner is a poet, and a poet sees similarities which a matter-of-fact brain cannot perceive.
Let us approach our task once more from the side of Fechner's universal soul.
Fechner Fech·ner (fěk'nər, fěKH'-), Gustav Theodor. 1801-1887.
German psychologist and physicist who studied the relationship between strength of stimulus and intensity of sensation, thereby founding psychophysics.