Computers Minds Robots

 
 
Temple University Press,U.S.
  • erscheint ca. am 1. März 1993
 
  • Buch
  • |
  • Softcover
  • |
  • 207 Seiten
978-1-56639-082-8 (ISBN)
 
A philosophical discussion of Artificial Intelligence
  • Englisch
  • Philadelphia PA
  • |
  • USA
  • Für Beruf und Forschung
  • Höhe: 203 mm
  • |
  • Breite: 127 mm
978-1-56639-082-8 (9781566390828)
1566390826 (1566390826)

Preface 1. The Turing Test Questions About the Turing Test The Significance of the Turing Test The Block Machine Producers and Conduits 2. Searle's Chinese Room The Chinese Room Argument Some Objections and Replies Some Limitations of Searle's Argument Caveat 3. Paralytics and Robots Bodily Connections Sensations and Feelings Pointlessness Overview 4. Dennett, Robots, and Pains A Point of Strategy Is "Pain" Coherent? Pain Behavior Looking Inside Morphine Conclusions 5. A License for Artificial Intelligence? Turing Machines Church's Thesis Psychological Theories Questions and Conclusions 6. Lucas and Self-Models Formal Systems Formal Systems and Robots Godel's Result Lucas's Argument Can a Machine Assert Its Own Godel Sentence? Am I Consistent? 7. Working on Sentences Refining the Task of AI The Core of the Solution Extending the Core Open and Closed Tasks Why Sentence Processing? 8. Doubts About Sentential AI Dreyfusian Doubts The Knowledge Access Problem Some Brain Facts Significance of These Facts A Complication 9. Parallel Distributed Processing Being Connected Getting Connected Hidden Units Attractive Properties of PDP Networks Conundrum: Does PDP Exist? 10. New Doubts and New Prospects Some Difficulties for PDP Mere Implementation Hybrid Views Action-Directed Views Conclusions 11. The Ill-Connected Robot Robot Rlt Dividing Outputs Action Kernels What Is the Significance of the Ill-Connected Robot? Concluding Remarks Notes Index of Robots Index
"In this clearly written and well organized work, Robinson aims to show that people are not wholly physical." --Choice "Robinson's negative argumentation against traditional and recent attacks on epiphenomenalism is great fun. Robinson writes very clearly and puts his position down plainly; even those who are sure that he is wrong will benefit from sharpening their wit against him... Robinson has interesting things to say." --Canadian Philosophical Review "Computers, Minds, and Robots is clearly written, carefully organized, well argued, and it covers the right topics." --Alex Orenstein, Professor of Philosophy, Queens College, C.U.N.Y.

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