Computing And Philosophy: Selected Papers From Iacap 2014 by Vincent C. MüllerComputing And Philosophy: Selected Papers From Iacap 2014 by Vincent C. Müller

Computing And Philosophy: Selected Papers From Iacap 2014

byVincent C. Müller

Paperback | March 27, 2019

Pricing and Purchase Info

$198.95

Earn 995 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store

Quantity:

In stock online

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores

about

This volume offers very selected papers from the 2014 conference of the "International Association for Computing and Philosophy" (IACAP) - a conference tradition of 28 years. The theme of the papers is the two-way relation between computing technologies and philosophical questions: Computing technologies both raise new philosophical questions, and shed light on traditional philosophical problems. The chapters cover: 1) philosophy of computing, 2) philosophy of computer science & discovery, 3) philosophy of cognition & intelligence, 4) computing & society, and 5) ethics of computation.

Vincent C. Müller's research focuses on the nature and future of computational systems, particularly on the prospects and dangers of artificial intelligence. He is the coordinator of the European Network for Cognitive Systems, Robotics and Interaction with nearly 1000 members, funded by the European Union through two FP7 projects with ...
Loading
Title:Computing And Philosophy: Selected Papers From Iacap 2014Format:PaperbackDimensions:282 pagesPublished:March 27, 2019Publisher:Springer NatureLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:3319794655

ISBN - 13:9783319794655

Reviews

Table of Contents

Editorial.- Part I philosophy of computing.- Chapter 1 Çem Bozsahin. What's a computational constraint?.- Chapter 2 Joe Dewhurst. Computing Mechanisms and Autopoietic Systems.- Chapter 3 Vincenzo Fano, Pierluigi Graziani, Roberto Macrelli and Gino Tarozzi. Are Gandy Machines really local?.- Chapter 4 Doukas Kapantais. A refutation of the Church-Turing thesis according to some interpretation of what the thesis says.- Chapter 5 Paul Schweizer. In What Sense Does the Brain Compute?.- Part II philosophy of computer science & discovery.- Chapter 6 Mark Addis, Peter Sozou, Peter C R Lane and Fernand Gobet. Computational Scientific Discovery and Cognitive Science Theories.- Chapter 7 Nicola Angius and Petros Stefaneas. Discovering Empirical Theories of Modular Software Systems. An Algebraic Approach.- Chapter 8 Selmer Bringsjord, John Licato, Daniel Arista, Naveen Sundar Govindarajulu and Paul Bello. Introducing the Doxastically Centered Approach to Formalizing Relevance Bonds in Conditionals.- Chapter 9 Orly Stettiner. From Silico to Vitro: Computational Models of Complex Biological Systems Reveal Real-world Emergent Phenomena.- Part III philosophy of cognition & intelligence.- Chapter 10 Douglas Campbell. Why We Shouldn't Reason Classically, and the Implications for Artificial Intelligence.- Chapter 11 Stefano Franchi. Cognition as Higher Order Regulation.- Chapter 12 Marcello Guarini. Eliminativisms, Languages of Thought, & the Philosophy of Computational Cognitive Modeling.- Chapter 13 Marcin MiÅkowski. A Mechanistic Account of Computational Explanation in Cognitive Science and Computational Neuroscience.- Chapter 14 Alex Tillas. Internal supervision & clustering: A new lesson from 'old' findings?.- Part IV computing & society.- Chapter 15 Vasileios Galanos. Floridi/Flusser: Parallel Lives in Hyper/Posthistory.- Chapter 16 Paul Bello. Machine Ethics and Modal Psychology.- Chapter 17 Marty J. Wolf and Nir Fresco. My Liver Is Broken, Can You Print Me a New One?.- Chapter 18 Marty J. Wolf, Frances Grodzinsky and Keith W. Miller. Robots, Ethics and Software - FOSS vs. Proprietary Licenses.