Achtner, Wolfgang, Aimeur, Esma, Anand, Sarabjot Singh, Appelt, Doug, Ashish, Naveen, Barnes, Tiffany, Beck, Joseph E., Dias, M. Bernardine, Doshi, Prashant, Drummond, Chris, Elazmeh, William, Felner, Ariel, Freitag, Dayne, Geffner, Hector, Geib, Christopher W., Goodwin, Richard, Holte, Robert C., Hutter, Frank, Isaac, Fair, Japkowicz, Nathalie, Kaminka, Gal A., Koenig, Sven, Lagoudakis, Michail G., Leake, David B., Lewis, Lundy, Liu, Hugo, Metzler, Ted, Mihalcea, Rada, Mobasher, Bamshad, Poupart, Pascal, Pynadath, David V., Roth-Berghofer, Thomas, Ruml, Wheeler, Schulz, Stefan, Schwarz, Sven, Seneff, Stephanie, Sheth, Amit, Sun, Ron, Thielscher, Michael, Upal, Afzal, Williams, Jason, Young, Steve, Zelenko, Dmitry
The Workshop program of the Twenty-First Conference on Artificial Intelligence was held July 16-17, 2006 in Boston, Massachusetts. The program was chaired by Joyce Chai and Keith Decker. The titles of the 17 workshops were AIDriven Technologies for Service-Oriented Computing; Auction Mechanisms for Robot Coordination; Cognitive Modeling and Agent-Based Social Simulations, Cognitive Robotics; Computational Aesthetics: Artificial Intelligence Approaches to Beauty and Happiness; Educational Data Mining; Evaluation Methods for Machine Learning; Event Extraction and Synthesis; Heuristic Search, Memory- Based Heuristics, and Their Applications; Human Implications of Human-Robot Interaction; Intelligent Techniques in Web Personalization; Learning for Search; Modeling and Retrieval of Context; Modeling Others from Observations; and Statistical and Empirical Approaches for Spoken Dialogue Systems.
Sun, Ron, Ling, Charles X.
In computational cognitive modeling, we hypothesize internal mental processes of human cognitive activities and express such activities by computer programs. Such computational models often consist of many components and aspects. Claims are often made that certain aspects play a key role in modeling, but such claims are sometimes not well justified or explored. We then discuss, in principle, systematic ways of identifying the source of power in models.
The Workshop on Connectionist-Symbolic Integration: From Unified to Hybrid Approaches was held on 19 to 20 August 1995 in Montreal, Canada, in conjunction with the Fourteenth International Joint Conference on Artificial Intelligence. The focus of the workshop was on learning and architectures that feature hybrid representations and support hybrid learning. The general consensus was that hybrid connectionist-symbolic models constitute a promising avenue to the development of more robust, more powerful, and more versatile architectures for both cognitive modeling and intelligent systems.