Collaborating Authors

A Call for Knowledge-Based Planning

AI Magazine

We are interested in solving real-world planning problems and, to that end, argue for the use of domain knowledge in planning. We believe that the field must develop methods capable of using rich knowledge models to make planning tools useful for complex problems. We discuss the suitability of current planning paradigms for solving these problems. Real-world problems have been found to require more expressive representations and capabilities than are needed for the standard set of benchmark planning problems (blocks world, towers of Hanoi, simplified logistics, and the like) or for the problems used in the 1998 and 2000 Artificial Intelligence Planning and Scheduling (AIPS) Conference planning competitions (Bacchus et al. 2000; Long 2000; McDermott 2000). Past research in AI planning can roughly be divided into two camps: (1) systems that take a minimalist approach to domain knowledge and (2) systems that focus on leveraging as much domain knowledge as possible.

Hybrid Systems Knowledge Representation Using Modelling Environment System Techniques Artificial Intelligence Artificial Intelligence

Knowledge-based or Artificial Intelligence techniques are used increasingly as alternatives to more classical techniques to model ENVIRONMENTAL SYSTEMS. Use of Artificial Intelligence (AI) in environmental modelling has increased with recognition of its potential. In this paper we examine the DIFFERENT TECHNIQUES of Artificial intelligence with profound examples of human perception, learning and reasoning to solve complex problems. However with the increase of complexity better methods are required. Keeping in view of the above some researchers introduced the idea of hybrid mechanism in which two or more methods can be combined which seems to be a positive effort for creating a more complex; advanced and intelligent system which has the capability to in- cooperate human decisions thus driving the landscape changes.

What is the difference between data mining and machine learning?


I will first explain what is artificial intelligence, machine learning and data mining. Then, I will answer the question. What is artificial intelligence and machine learning? Artificial intelligence is a field of research, which aims at developing software that can do some tasks that require intelligence. What is a task that requires intelligence is open to debate and can be for example to play chess, translate documents, write a novel, or choose the best route to drive from one location to another.

Coupling Symbolic and Numerical Computing in Knowledge-Based Systems

AI Magazine

Even though sues raised during the workshop sponsored emerged during the workshop. In many situations, users are not sufficiently defined or Seattle, Washington. Issues include the need guidance and counseling in order understood to be amenable to traditional definition of coupled systems, motivations to solve the problem at hand. In control system--one that combines such situations, users often need help techniques from artificial intelligence in determining which specific algorithm (AI), control theory, and operations or technique should be research (Kowalik et al. 1986). In other situations, traditional techniques to perform the need is more basic--for guidance in many routine tasks, sophisticated determining whether the problem at hand can be solved and, if so, whether techniques are needed to handle many the resources that can be brought to of the humanlike functions.

We analyzed 16,625 papers to figure out where AI is headed next


Almost everything you hear about artificial intelligence today is thanks to deep learning. This category of algorithms works by using statistics to find patterns in data, and it has proved immensely powerful in mimicking human skills such as our ability to see and hear. To a very narrow extent, it can even emulate our ability to reason. These capabilities power Google's search, Facebook's news feed, and Netflix's recommendation engine--and are transforming industries like health care and education. But though deep learning has singlehandedly thrust AI into the public eye, it represents just a small blip in the history of humanity's quest to replicate our own intelligence.