Download Artifical Intelligence, Culture and Language: On Education by Bo Göranzon, Magnus Florin PDF

By Bo Göranzon, Magnus Florin

This e-book springs from a convention held in Stockholm in could­ June 1988 on tradition, Language and synthetic Intelligence. It assembled greater than three hundred researchers and practitioners within the fields of know-how, philosophy, heritage of principles, literature, lin­ guistics, social technology, and so on. It used to be an initiative from the Swedish heart for operating lifestyles, in response to the venture AI-Based platforms and the way forward for Language, wisdom and accountability in Professions in the expense thirteen programme of the eu fee. individuals within the convention, or every so often researchers with regards to its goals, have been selected to give a contribution to this e-book. It was once preceded through wisdom, ability and synthetic Intelligence (ed. B. G6ranzon and 1. Josefson, Springer-Verlag, London, 1988) and should be through discussion and know-how (ed. M. Florin and B. Goranzon, Springer-Verlag, London, 1990). The individuals' pondering during this box varies vastly; so do their varieties of writing. for instance: participants have various of their collection of 'he' or 'he/she' for the 3rd individual. No contrast is meant yet chapters were left with the unique utilization to prevent vast adjustments. equally, person contributor's personal tastes as to notes or references lists were undefined. we wish to thank our researcher Satinder P. Gill for great paintings with summaries and indexes, and Sandi Irvine of Springer­ Verlag for eminent editorial work.

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Extra resources for Artifical Intelligence, Culture and Language: On Education and Work

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Chapter 4 Cognitive Science and the Computer Metaphor1 John R. Searle The core ideology of cognitive science is that the mind functions like a digital computer, whereby mental states are computational states and mental processes are computational processes. From where is this metaphor derived? g. the telephone switchboard, telegraph system and so on. The arguments in support of the computer metaphor are numerous. They are based on conceptions of intelligent behaviour, the likening of the mind to an information processing system, assumptions about the ability to make calculations, the neglect of common-sense thinking, the belief in internal theories of human behaviour, and the "discovery" of formal rules of language.

This allows him to distinguish between what he calls a perception and what he calls an aspect. If I report simply that I see a face, I am reporting a perception; that is, that an object of a determinate sort is seen. If I report that I see a likeness, then I am reporting an aspect. He goes on to talk about aspects of ambiguous figures such as the duck-rabbit, aspects of organization such as appear when one sees a figure in a puzzle picture, and aspects that require imagination such as those of the triangle that appears as this or that, depending upon the setting that we imagine for it.

Lions, as I discovered, are painfully literal and have no ear for word, play whatsoever. There are people like that and to some extent we are divided from them. Such people can be aware that a word has more than one meaning, but never seem to make the connection that allows the joke to go through. What is missing here is what Wittgenstein calls a natural reaction. They simply do Seeing and Seeing-As 21 not react as many of us do and there is no use explaining anything; no interpretation allows them to get the point.

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