For all of recorded history prior to the second half of the twentieth century, there has been but one realm in which the cognitive processes of reasoning and problem solving, learning and discovery, language and mathematics took place. The realm of human intellect no longer has an exclusive claim on these cognitive processes--artificial intelligence represents a parallel claim. Wagman compares the two realms, focusing on each of the major components of cognition: logic, reasoning, problem-solving, language, memory, learning, and discovery. He identifies consonant and disparate modes of cognition, and develops a general theory of human and artificial intelligence.
Related books and articles
Artificial Intelligence and Human Cognition: A Theoretical Intercomparison of Two Realms of Intellect By Morton Wagman Praeger, 1991
The Sciences of Cognition: Theory and Research in Psychology and Artificial Intelligence By Morton Wagman Praeger Publishers, 1995
Human Intellect and Cognitive Science: Toward a General Unified Theory of Intelligence By Morton Wagman Praeger Publishers, 1996
Artificial Intelligence and the Soul By Bjork, Russell C. Perspectives on Science and Christian Faith, Vol. 60, No. 2, June 2008
Introducing Artificial Intelligence into a High School's Computer Curriculum By Dillon, Richard W. T H E Journal (Technological Horizons In Education), Vol. 20, No. 8, March 1993
Swarm Intelligence: From Natural to Artificial Systems By Rauff, James V. Mathematics and Computer Education, Vol. 37, No. 2, Spring 2003
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
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