Plotting

Classics


Intelligence in "Artificial" Wireless

Classics

The background of the presentation is a perspective on the development of wireless technology from 2000 to 2010. The foreground of the presentation is a contrasted understanding of intelligence in "natural" wireless (human communication) versus "artificial" wireless (communication between devices). Invited talk, presented at The Twelfth Annual Conference on Innovative Applications of Artificial Intelligence (IAAI-2000), Austin, TX, August, 2000.


Provably bounded optimal agents

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First appeared asRussell, S. J., Subramanian, D., and Parr, R. , "Provably bounded optimal agents", IJCAI-93, pp. 338-€“345. Journal of Artificial Intelligence Research, 1 (1995), pp.1-36.


Machine Learning, Neural and Statistical Classification

Classics

This book (originally published in 1994 by Ellis Horwood) is now out of print. The copyright now resides with the editors who have decided to make the material freely available on the web.This book is based on the EC (ESPRIT) project StatLog which compare and evaluated a range of classification techniques, with an assessment of their merits, disadvantages and range of application. This integrated volume provides a concise introduction to each method, and reviews comparative trials in large-scale commercial and industrial problems. It makes accessible to a wide range of workers the complex issue of classification as approached through machine learning, statistics and neural networks, encouraging a cross-fertilization between these discplines.


The Role of Experimentation in Artificial Intelligence

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Phil. Trans. R. Soc. Lond. A. 1994 349 1689. Intelligence is a complex, natural phenomenon exhibited by humans and many other living things, without sharply defined boundaries between intelligent and unintelligent behaviour. Artificial inteliigence focuses on the phenomenon of intelligent behaviour, in humans or machines. Experimentation with computer programs allows us to manipulate their design and intervene in the environmental conditions in ways that are not possible with humans. Thus, experimentation can help us to understand what principles govern intelligent action and what mechanisms are sufficient for computers to replicate intelligent behaviours.