Artificial Intelligence and the Future of Testing

By Roy Freedle | Go to book overview

world settings become more pressing. I feel that AI will be the natural place to model these many facets of the human, and will, through computer simulations, allow for the exploration of this new integration of knowledge leading to a ecologically balanced biological system's framework.

I would like to see future conferences direct their attention to the development of an integrated biological system's perspective of the student, teacher, industry, and society at large. In this way, I believe, AI coupled with testing and assessment truly can become a powerful tool in building a more viable society.

Roy Freedle Princeton, New Jersey


REFERENCES

Anderson, J. R. ( 1983). T he architecture of cognition. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Barr, A., & Feigenbaum, E. A. ( 1981). Handbook of artificial intelligence (Vol. 1). Los Altos, CA: W. Kaufman.

Barr, A., & Feigenbaum, E. A. ( 1982). Handbook of artificial intelligence (Vol. 2). Los Altos, CA: W. Kaufman.

Carbonell, J. G. ( 1983). Learning by analogy: Formulating and generalizing plans from past experience. In R. S. Michalski, J. G. Carbonell, & T. M. Mitchell (Eds.), Machine learning. An artificial intelligence approach. Palo Alto, CA: Tiaoga.

Carbonell, J. ( 1986). "Derivational analogy: A theory of reconstructive problem solving and expertise acquisition". In R. S. Michalski, J. G. Carbonell, & T. M. Mitchell (Eds.), Machine learning (Vol. 2). Los Altos, CA: Morgan Kaufman.

Cohen, & Feigenbaum, E. A. ( 1982). Handbook of artificial intelligence (Vol. 3). Los Altos, CA: W. Kaufman.

Miller, J. G. ( 1978). Living systems. New York: McGraw-Hill.

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