Bao, Jie (Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute) | Bojars, Uldis (National University of Ireland) | Choudhury, Ranzeem (Dartmouth College) | Ding, Li (Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute) | Greaves, Mark (Vulcan Inc.) | Kapoor, Ashish (Microsoft Research) | Louchart, Sandy (Heriot-Watt University) | Mehta, Manish (Georgia Institute of Technology) | Nebel, Bernhard (Albert-Ludwigs University Freiburg) | Nirenburg, Sergei (University of Maryland Baltimore County) | Oates, Tim (University of Maryland Baltimore County) | Roberts, David L. (Georgia Institute of Technology) | Sanfilippo, Antonio (Pacific Northwest National Laboratory) | Stojanovic, Nenad (University of Karlsruhe) | Stubbs, Kristen (iRobot Corportion) | Thomaz, Andrea L. (Georgia Institute of Technology) | Tsui, Katherine (University of Massachusetts Lowell) | Woelfl, Stefan (Albert-Ludwigs University Freiburg)
The titles of the nine symposia were Agents that Learn from Human Teachers, Benchmarking of Qualitative Spatial and Temporal Reasoning Systems, Experimental Design for Real-World Systems, Human Behavior Modeling, Intelligent Event Processing, Intelligent Narrative Technologies II, Learning by Reading and Learning to Read, Social Semantic Web: Where Web 2.0 Meets Web 3.0, and Technosocial Predictive Analytics. The aim of the Benchmarking of Qualitative Spatial and Temporal Reasoning Systems symposium was to initiate the development of a problem repository in the field of qualitative spatial and temporal reasoning and identify a graded set of challenges for future midterm and long-term research. The Intelligent Event Processing symposium discussed the need for more AI-based approaches in event processing and defined a kind of research agenda for the field, coined as intelligent complex event processing (iCEP). The Intelligent Narrative Technologies II AAAI symposium discussed innovations, progress, and novel techniques in the research domain.
Anderson, Michael L. (Franklin &) | Fults, Scott (Marshall College) | Josyula, Darsana P. (University of Maryland) | Oates, Tim (Bowie State University) | Perlis, Don (University of Maryland Baltimore County) | Wilson, Shomir (University of Maryland) | Wright, Dean (University of Maryland)
When things go badly, we notice that something is amiss, figure out what went wrong and why, and attempt to repair the problem. Artificial systems depend on their human designers to program in responses to every eventuality and therefore typically don't even notice when things go wrong, following their programming over the proverbial, and in some cases literal, cliff. This article describes our past and current work on the Meta-Cognitive Loop, a domain-general approach to giving artificial systems the ability to notice, assess, and repair problems. The goal is to make artificial systems more robust and less dependent on their human designers.
Ball, Jerry (Air Force Research Laboratory) | Arney, Chris (Army Research Office) | Collins, Samuel G. (Towson University) | Marcus, Mitchell (University of Pennsylvania) | Nirenburg, Sergei (University of Maryland, Baltimore County) | Chella, Antonio (University of Palermo) | Goebel, Kai (NASA Ames Research Center) | Li, Jason H. (Intelligent Automation, Inc.) | Lyell, Margaret (Intelligent Automation, Inc.) | Magerko, Brian (Michigan State University) | Manzotti, Riccardo (IULM University) | Morrison, Clayton T. (University of Southern California) | Oates, Tim (University of Maryland Baltimore County) | Riedl, Mark (University of Southern California) | Trajkovski, Goran P. (South University) | Truszkowski, Walt (NASA Goddard Space Flight Center) | Uckun, Serdar (NASA Ames Research Center)
The Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence presented the 2007 Fall Symposium Series on Friday through Sunday, November 9–11, at the Westin Arlington Gateway, Arlington, Virginia. The titles of the seven symposia were (1) AI and Consciousness: Theoretical Foundations and Current Approaches, (2) Artificial Intelligence for Prognostics, (3) Cognitive Approaches to Natural Language Processing, (4) Computational Approaches to Representation Change during Learning and Development, (5) Emergent Agents and Socialities: Social and Organizational Aspects of Intelligence, (6) Intelligent Narrative Technologies, and (7) Regarding the "Intelligence" in Distributed Intelligent Systems.
Anderson, Michael L., Oates, Tim
Recent years have seen a resurgence of interest in the use of metacognition in intelligent systems. This article is part of a small section meant to give interested researchers an overview and sampling of the kinds of work currently being pursued in this broad area. The current article offers a review of recent research in two main topic areas: the monitoring and control of reasoning (metareasoning) and the monitoring and control of learning (metalearning).
Anderson, Michael L., Barkowsky, Thomas, Berry, Pauline, Blank, Douglas, Chklovski, Timothy, Domingos, Pedro, Druzdzel, Marek J., Freksa, Christian, Gersh, John, Hegarty, Mary, Leong, Tze-Yun, Lieberman, Henry, Lowe, Ric, Luperfoy, Susann, Mihalcea, Rada, Meeden, Lisa, Miller, David P., Oates, Tim, Popp, Robert, Shapiro, Daniel, Schurr, Nathan, Singh, Push, Yen, John
The Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence presented its 2005 Spring Symposium Series on Monday through Wednesday, March 21-23, 2005 at Stanford University in Stanford, California. The topics of the eight symposia in this symposium series were (1) AI Technologies for Homeland Security; (2) Challenges to Decision Support in a Changing World; (3) Developmental Robotics; (4) Dialogical Robots: Verbal Interaction with Embodied Agents and Situated Devices; (5) Knowledge Collection from Volunteer Contributors; (6) Metacognition in Computation; (7) Persistent Assistants: Living and Working with AI; and (8) Reasoning with Mental and External Diagrams: Computational Modeling and Spatial Assistance.
Canamero, Lola, Dodds, Zachary, Greenwald, Lloyd, Gunderson, James, Howard, Ayanna, Hudlicka, Eva, Martin, Cheryl, Parker, Lynn, Oates, Tim, Payne, Terry, Qu, Yan, Schlenoff, Craig, Shanahan, James G., Tejada, Sheila, Weinberg, Jerry, Wiebe, Janyce
The Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence, in cooperation with Stanford University's Department of Computer Science, presented the 2004 Spring Symposium Series, Monday through Wednesday, March 22-24, at Stanford University. The titles of the eight symposia were (1) Accessible Hands-on Artificial Intelligence and Robotics Education; (2) Architectures for Modeling Emotion: Cross-Disciplinary Foundations; (3) Bridging the Multiagent and Multirobotic Research Gap; (4) Exploring Attitude and Affect in Text: Theories and Applications; (5) Interaction between Humans and Autonomous Systems over Extended Operation; (6) Knowledge Representation and Ontologies for Autonomous Systems; (7) Language Learning: An Interdisciplinary Perspective; and (8) Semantic Web Services. Most symposia chairs elected to create AAAI technical reports of their symposium, which are available as paperbound reports or (for AAAI members) are downloadable on the AAAI members-only Web site. This report includes summaries of the eight symposia, written by the symposia chairs.