Advances in Computers, Vol. 6 by Franz L. Alt, Morris Rubinoff

By Franz L. Alt, Morris Rubinoff

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Extra resources for Advances in Computers, Vol. 6

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At the recent IEEE meetings, P. Mueller offered the estimate 300,000 orally. It would be very interesting to know the corresponding figure for the brain of a whale, which, according to Tower [99], has about three times as many neurons as a human brain. Perhaps some whales are ultraintelligent! ) Moreover, the brain is a parallel-working device to an extent out of all proportion t o any existing computer. Although computers are likely to attain a pulse repetition speed advantage of say a million over the brain, it seems fairly probable, on the basis of this quantitative argument, that an ultraintelligent machine will need to be ultraparallel.

An Assembly Theory of Meaning 8. TheEconomyof Meaning 9. Conclusions . 10. Appendix: Informational and Caw1 Interactions References . . . . . . . 31 33 37 40 43 54 I4 I7 78 80 83 1. Introduction The survival of man depends on the early construction of an ultraintelligent machine. I n order to design an ultraintelligent machine we need to understand more about the human brain or human thought or both. I n the following pages an attempt is made to take more of the magic out of the brain by means of a “subassembly” theory, which is a modification of Hebb’s famous speculative cell-assembly theory.

Williams [44] has developed a method which, starting with a classification system given a priori, proceeds to classify documents automatically into the given classification structure, using multiple discriminant analysis techniques. His approach has developed from an earlier consideration of the suggestion by Edmundson and Wyllys [ l a ] of comparing word frequencies within a document to their frequencies in general use. Williams uses statistical data about word frequencies and their distributions within each category of the classification system, as well as data about their distributions across all categories, to establish the parameters used in his classification process.

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