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Intelligent And Turing And System

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29559993/griffin-a-tool-for-symbolic-inference-of-synchronous-boolean-molecular-networks
#1
Stalin Muñoz, Miguel Carrillo, Eugenio Azpeitia, David A Rosenblueth
Boolean networks are important models of biochemical systems, located at the high end of the abstraction spectrum. A number of Boolean gene networks have been inferred following essentially the same method. Such a method first considers experimental data for a typically underdetermined "regulation" graph. Next, Boolean networks are inferred by using biological constraints to narrow the search space, such as a desired set of (fixed-point or cyclic) attractors. We describe Griffin , a computer tool enhancing this method...
2018: Frontiers in Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28342174/did-you-know-modelling-vision-computational-science-for-understanding-human-visual-perception
#2
EDITORIAL
R Mrowka, A Freytag, S Reuter
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
December 2017: Acta Physiologica
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28003527/ni%C3%A3-pce-bell-or-turing-how-to-test-odour-reproduction
#3
REVIEW
David Harel
Decades before the existence of anything resembling an artificial intelligence system, Alan Turing raised the question of how to test whether machines can think, or, in modern terminology, whether a computer claimed to exhibit intelligence indeed does so. This paper raises the analogous issue for olfaction: how to test the validity of a system claimed to reproduce arbitrary odours artificially, in a way recognizable to humans. Although odour reproduction systems are still far from being viable, the question of how to test candidates thereof is claimed to be interesting and non-trivial, and a novel method is proposed...
December 2016: Journal of the Royal Society, Interface
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27283843/on-the-computational-power-of-spiking-neural-p-systems-with-self-organization
#4
Xun Wang, Tao Song, Faming Gong, Pan Zheng
Neural-like computing models are versatile computing mechanisms in the field of artificial intelligence. Spiking neural P systems (SN P systems for short) are one of the recently developed spiking neural network models inspired by the way neurons communicate. The communications among neurons are essentially achieved by spikes, i. e. short electrical pulses. In terms of motivation, SN P systems fall into the third generation of neural network models. In this study, a novel variant of SN P systems, namely SN P systems with self-organization, is introduced, and the computational power of the system is investigated and evaluated...
June 10, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26964106/toward-perceiving-robots-as-humans-three-handshake-models-face-the-turing-like-handshake-test
#5
G Avraham, I Nisky, H L Fernandes, D E Acuna, K P Kording, G E Loeb, A Karniel
In the Turing test a computer model is deemed to "think intelligently" if it can generate answers that are indistinguishable from those of a human. We developed an analogous Turing-like handshake test to determine if a machine can produce similarly indistinguishable movements. The test is administered through a telerobotic system in which an interrogator holds a robotic stylus and interacts with another party - artificial or human with varying levels of noise. The interrogator is asked which party seems to be more human...
2012: IEEE Transactions on Haptics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26802674/artificial-intelligence-and-synthetic-biology-a-tri-temporal-contribution
#6
Francesco Bianchini
Artificial intelligence can make numerous contributions to synthetic biology. I would like to suggest three that are related to the past, present and future of artificial intelligence. From the past, works in biology and artificial systems by Turing and von Neumann prove highly interesting to explore within the new framework of synthetic biology, especially with regard to the notions of self-modification and self-replication and their links to emergence and the bottom-up approach. The current epistemological inquiry into emergence and research on swarm intelligence, superorganisms and biologically inspired cognitive architecture may lead to new achievements on the possibilities of synthetic biology in explaining cognitive processes...
October 2016: Bio Systems
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25755262/visual-turing-test-for-computer-vision-systems
#7
Donald Geman, Stuart Geman, Neil Hallonquist, Laurent Younes
Today, computer vision systems are tested by their accuracy in detecting and localizing instances of objects. As an alternative, and motivated by the ability of humans to provide far richer descriptions and even tell a story about an image, we construct a "visual Turing test": an operator-assisted device that produces a stochastic sequence of binary questions from a given test image. The query engine proposes a question; the operator either provides the correct answer or rejects the question as ambiguous; the engine proposes the next question ("just-in-time truthing")...
March 24, 2015: Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25653638/non-linear-pattern-formation-in-bone-growth-and-architecture
#8
REVIEW
Phil Salmon
The three-dimensional morphology of bone arises through adaptation to its required engineering performance. Genetically and adaptively bone travels along a complex spatiotemporal trajectory to acquire optimal architecture. On a cellular, micro-anatomical scale, what mechanisms coordinate the activity of osteoblasts and osteoclasts to produce complex and efficient bone architectures? One mechanism is examined here - chaotic non-linear pattern formation (NPF) - which underlies in a unifying way natural structures as disparate as trabecular bone, swarms of birds flying, island formation, fluid turbulence, and others...
2014: Frontiers in Endocrinology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23583352/turing-on-super-turing-and-adaptivity
#9
REVIEW
Hava T Siegelmann
Biological processes are often compared to computation and modeled on the Universal Turing Machine. While many systems or aspects of systems can be well described in this manner, Turing computation can only compute what it has been programmed for. It has no ability to learn or adapt to new situations. Yet, adaptation, choice and learning are all hallmarks of living organisms. This suggests that there must be a different form of computation capable of this sort of calculation. It also suggests that there are current computational models of biological systems that may be fundamentally incorrect...
September 2013: Progress in Biophysics and Molecular Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22086125/mathematics-and-biology-a-kantian-view-on-the-history-of-pattern-formation-theory
#10
REVIEW
Siegfried Roth
Driesch's statement, made around 1900, that the physics and chemistry of his day were unable to explain self-regulation during embryogenesis was correct and could be extended until the year 1972. The emergence of theories of self-organisation required progress in several areas including chemistry, physics, computing and cybernetics. Two parallel lines of development can be distinguished which both culminated in the early 1970s. Firstly, physicochemical theories of self-organisation arose from theoretical (Lotka 1910-1920) and experimental work (Bray 1920; Belousov 1951) on chemical oscillations...
December 2011: Development Genes and Evolution
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21960308/open-questions-in-computational-motor-control
#11
REVIEW
Amir Karniel
Computational motor control covers all applications of quantitative tools for the study of the biological movement control system. This paper provides a review of this field in the form of a list of open questions. After an introduction in which we define computational motor control, we describe: a Turing-like test for motor intelligence; internal models, inverse model, forward model, feedback error learning and distal teacher; time representation, and adaptation to delay; intermittence control strategies; equilibrium hypotheses and threshold control; the spatiotemporal hierarchy of wide sense adaptation, i...
September 2011: Journal of Integrative Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/21206462/one-dimensional-turing-like-handshake-test-for-motor-intelligence
#12
Amir Karniel, Guy Avraham, Bat-Chen Peles, Shelly Levy-Tzedek, Ilana Nisky
In the Turing test, a computer model is deemed to "think intelligently" if it can generate answers that are not distinguishable from those of a human. However, this test is limited to the linguistic aspects of machine intelligence. A salient function of the brain is the control of movement, and the movement of the human hand is a sophisticated demonstration of this function. Therefore, we propose a Turing-like handshake test, for machine motor intelligence. We administer the test through a telerobotic system in which the interrogator is engaged in a task of holding a robotic stylus and interacting with another party (human or artificial)...
2010: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/18366649/optimizations-for-the-ecopod-field-identification-tool
#13
Aswath Manoharan, Jeannie Stamberger, YuanYuan Yu, Andreas Paepcke
BACKGROUND: We sketch our species identification tool for palm sized computers that helps knowledgeable observers with census activities. An algorithm turns an identification matrix into a minimal length series of questions that guide the operator towards identification. Historic observation data from the census geographic area helps minimize question volume. We explore how much historic data is required to boost performance, and whether the use of history negatively impacts identification of rare species...
2008: BMC Bioinformatics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/17278462/basic-difference-between-brain-and-computer-integration-of-asynchronous-processes-implemented-as-hardware-model-of-the-retina
#14
Andrzej W Przybyszewski, Paul S Linsay, Paolo Gaudiano, Christopher M Wilson
There exists a common view that the brain acts like a Turing machine: The machine reads information from an infinite tape (sensory data) and, on the basis of the machine's state and information from the tape, an action (decision) is made. The main problem with this model lies in how to synchronize a large number of tapes in an adaptive way so that the machine is able to accomplish tasks such as object classification. We propose that such mechanisms exist already in the eye. A popular view is that the retina, typically associated with high gain and adaptation for light processing, is actually performing local preprocessing by means of its center-surround receptive field...
January 2007: IEEE Transactions on Neural Networks
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/16953782/from-machine-and-tape-to-structure-and-function-formulation-of-a-reflexively-computing-system
#15
Chris Salzberg
The relationship between structure and function is explored via a system of labeled directed graph structures upon which a single elementary read/write rule is applied locally. Boundaries between static (information-carrying) and active (information-processing) objects, imposed by mandate of the rules or physics in earlier models, emerge instead as a result of a structure-function dynamic that is reflexive: objects may operate directly on their own structure. A representation of an arbitrary Turing machine is reproduced in terms of structural constraints by means of a simple mapping from tape squares and machine states to a uniform medium of nodes and links, establishing computation universality...
2006: Artificial Life
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/15527956/bio-steps-beyond-turing
#16
Cristian S Calude, Gheorghe Păun
Are there 'biologically computing agents' capable to compute Turing uncomputable functions? It is perhaps tempting to dismiss this question with a negative answer. Quite the opposite, for the first time in the literature on molecular computing we contend that the answer is not theoretically negative. Our results will be formulated in the language of membrane computing (P systems). Some mathematical results presented here are interesting in themselves. In contrast with most speed-up methods which are based on non-determinism, our results rest upon some universality results proved for deterministic P systems...
November 2004: Bio Systems
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/8863308/computer-expert-system-for-the-histopathologic-diagnosis-of-salivary-gland-neoplasms
#17
COMPARATIVE STUDY
F J Firriolo, B A Levy
The design, development, and testing of a prototype interactive histopathologic expert system capable of diagnosing 15 types of primary salivary gland neoplasms is described. The system incorporates a multiple subprogram modular design and makes use of multiple reasoning methods including: data-driven and goal-directed rule-based reasoning, linear pattern recognition, and Bayesian classification. Its user interface incorporates both a "hypertext" context-sensitive information assistance facility and the video display of stored and digitized photomicrographic images...
August 1996: Oral Surgery, Oral Medicine, Oral Pathology, Oral Radiology, and Endodontics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/8833748/collapsing-a-coevolutionary-process-into-a-computable-function
#18
P P de Oliveira
It is shown how the entire dynamics of a class of evolutionary systems can be used to perform a computation. The argument is constructive by presenting a Turing-machine-based set-up implemented in Enact, an artificial-life world embedded in a family of cellular automata; in this system, a population of agents move about in a two-dimensional space, interacting with their environment, reproducing and undergoing developmental and coevolutionary processes. As a byproduct, the paper also serves to characterise the main model of computation underlying Enact...
1996: Bio Systems
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/2650754/the-brain-machine-disanalogy
#19
REVIEW
M Conrad
The comparative study of information processing in brains and machines leads to a picture in which disanalogies are more fundamental than analogies. The major dichotomy is between evolvability and programmability. Brain models, to be tenable, must pass an extended Turing test in which the capacity to self organize through the Darwinian mechanism of variation and selection is a key element. Programmable machines that simulate the type of structure-function relations that allow evolution to occur are, however, too inefficient in their use of resources for problem solving to support cognitive abilities comparable to those of biological organisms...
1989: Bio Systems
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