Philosophy of Artificial Intelligence is an area for discussion on the combined disciples of the Philosophy of Mind with the scientific research, not restricted to Computer Science, into modeling, and replicating, human cognitive states in computing machinery. This category will focus on sites with resources, papers, discussions, and links are of interest.
A proposition for a formal definition of AI.
In Proceedings 14th International Joint Conference on AI Montreal, August 1995: `A philosophical encounter: An interactive presentation of some of the key philosophical problems in AI and AI problems in philosophy.'
ASSC "promotes research directed toward understanding the nature, function, and underlying mechanisms of consciousness."
This appears in Goldberg, K. (ed.) The Robot in the Garden: Telerobotics and Telepistemology in the Age of the Internet, MIT Press
Can bad men make good brains do bad things?
Philosophy of mind for artificial intelligence. This paper was originally commissioned by and published in NOVEMBER Magazine. Links will lead to the free full text of the book, Ai4u: Mind-1.1 Programmer's Manual By Arthur T Murray
A collection of terms, definitions, and scholarly works on the topic of Philosophy of Mind that provides useful background material for the study of artificial intelligence theory.
Discussion of the epistemological status of simulation in a cross-disciplinary setting could contribute to a deeper understanding of relevant issues and so it proved.
In the beginning there was 0. And then there was 1. A mind-bending meditation on the transcendent power of digital computation. By Kevin Kelly
Material on Artificial Intelligence as engineering with emphasis on the exploitation of logic. A topography is presented with logic at the center.
Contemporary Philosophy of Mind: An Annotated Bibliography. A massive listing.
By Richard Barry: Humankind will have to decide how to live with a new sentient race. Sometime in the future machines will reach a level of intelligence that will challenge, or even surpass our own.
Papers on categorical perception, the symbol grounding problem, and consciousness, with particular emphasis on the philosophy of AI.
by Harvey Blume Can robotics shed light on the human mind? On evolution? Daniel Dennett -- whose work unites neuroscience, computer science, and evolutionary biology -- has some provocative answers. Is he on to something, or just chasing the zeitgeist?
Essay by Selmer Bringsjord argues that AI will continue to produce machines with the capacity to pass stronger versions of the Turing Test but that the "Person Building Project" will inevitably fail. Abstract and chapter summations.
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