Advanced Topics in Artificial Intelligence: International by Robert Trappl (auth.), Vladimír Mřrík, Olga à těpánková,

By Robert Trappl (auth.), Vladimír Mřrík, Olga à těpánková, Rorbert Trappl (eds.)

This quantity includes the texts of 26 lectures and contributions to this system of the overseas summer season university on complicated themes in synthetic Intelligence held in Prague, Czechoslovakia, July 6-17, 1992. The summerschool was once meant for (postgraduate) scholars, researchers and all those that are looking to find out about contemporary development in either theoretical and utilized AI. The papers within the quantity are geared up into 9 components: - creation - good judgment and good judgment programming - computing device studying - making plans and scheduling - Uncertainty - moment new release professional systemsand wisdom engineering - Qualitative reasoning - Neurocomputing -Natural language and interfaces

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Extra resources for Advanced Topics in Artificial Intelligence: International Summer School Prague, Czechoslovakia, July 6–17, 1992 Proceedings

Example text

Collective systems have extremely large combinatorial complexity (the number of global states grows exponentiallywith the number N of units). Such a complexity is not, however, a disadvantage. It yields redundancy and redundancy supports self-organization and self-improvement. 3 T h e b l o d y n a m i c s of t h e m i n d There are possible extensions of the connectionist idea which promise some novel views and transdisciplinary bonds. The connectionist approach hints that such a bond may be particularly strong between what is offered by dynamical systems theory and mathematical physics on the one side and dynamical aspects of mental processes (and other biological phenomena) on the other (of.

2 T h e r o a d o f n a t u r a l science The sciences have the objects of their study present before them, they may observe them, touch them, measure them, they may theorize and speculate about them. Indeed, they have to have them first at their disposal, individually, they have to know how to identify and name them. Since inner mental phenomena are not accessible in this way, the sciences prefer to investigate the brain rather than the mind. One cannot say that the brain is devoid of mystery.

Sec. 2). In other words, they cannot be a direct subject of study of objective science. Indeed, there are intellectual acts with a relatively unsubstantial inner component, for instance numerical computation, formal deduction, and perhaps even chess playing. But there are also inherently internal phenomena, consciousness among the first. If the sciences are based on the third-person point of view, can consciousness become a topic for science at all? There is a noteworthy recent shift of interest, both in the cognitive sciences and in analytical philosophy, towards the issue of consciousness.

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