This research addresses a number of issues. For example, to relate activities in Artificial Intelligence, Cognitive Science and Artificial Life using concepts to be found elsewhere, for example philosophy, computer science, mathematics. One of ideas is the use of architectures, at a theoretical, design and implementation level, to further theories of motivation, cognition and noncognition. The papers and articles listed below cover published work in this area since 1995. It incorporates a number of pieces by research students (obvious from the author list). The overall picture is (wholly in-)consistent but there will be differences across the principal authors and over time for any specific theme (for example the AAAI04 paper confronts and disagrees with the thesis presented in AISB00. The AISB04 paper attempts to resolve this). One objective of this research is to produce a useable taxonomy of computational spaces (concepts, theories, architectures, designs, niche spaces and methodologies) that allows comparisons across applications and different philosophical stances. See Knowledge Engineering, Robot and Machine Vision sections for more on applications.
We have started to use Robots to investigate how the CAMAL architectures (a synthesis of ideas including CRIBB) map onto robotic control architectures. CRIBB is a BDI psychological model of the reasoning performed by a five year old child. Peregrine (so named by my AI undergraduates) plays with robots, reasons about the playpen he is in and what he can do in any of them with a mixture of tools, (balls and robots, tiles and holes, scent worlds, and fungus worlds to date), learn to control his reasoning models paint and soon play music. He can play Go too, but easily beaten. One day he may even learn to communicate using language, rather than with images, sounds and actions. Perhaps then he can explain the difference between emotion and affect!
Cognition, Theories and Architectures
D.N. Davis & H. Miri Journal of Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence. Vol.2 No.3: 1-10, September, 2012.
D.N. Davis Early draft of paper to be published in Cognitive Computation. Volume 2(3), September 2010.
M.V.Vijayakumar, D.N.Davis, K.R.Shylaja, Vishwanth Y, and E.V.Prasad IMECS 2011, IAENG (ISBN: 978-988-18210-3-4), Hong Kong, 16-18 March, 2011.
D.N. Davis & J. Gwatkin Early draft of paper published in Journal of Behavioral Robotics, Volume 1(2), Pages 116-129, July 2010.
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis Lambert Publishing, 2010, ISBN: 978-3-8383-7051-4
D.N. Davis & Vijayakumar M V International Journal of Artficial Life Research, Volume 1(1): 51-71, January-March 2010.
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis Paper under review for International Journal. 2009.
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis The 2009 International Conference on Artificial Intelligence (ICAI'09: July 13-16, 2009, USA)
Vijayakumar M V, D.N. Davis, and K.R. Shylaja International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Pattern Recognition (AIPR-09), Orlando, FL, USA, July 13-16 2009
Darryl N. Davis Journal of Experimental & Theoretical Artificial Intelligence, Vol. 20, 1, March 2008 , pages 37 - 60.
Author Posting. (c) 'Copyright Holder', 2008. This is the author's version of the work. It is posted here by permission of 'Copyright Holder' for personal use, not for redistribution.
The definitive version was published in Journal of Experimental & Theoretical Artificial Intelligence, Volume 20 Issue 1, March 2008. doi:10.1080/09528130701472424
Vijayakumar Maragal Venkatamuni, PhD, Computer Science, University of Hull, August 2008.
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis Paper under review for International Journal. 2008.
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis Paper accepted for ICAI'08 - The 2008 International Conference on Artificial Intelligence, Monte Carlo Resort, Las Vegas, Nevada, USA (July 14-17, 2008).
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis Paper accepted for AIPR-08, International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Pattern Recognition, Orlando, FL, USA, July 2008.
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis The IASTED International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Applications (AIA 2008), February 11-13, 2008 Innsbruck, Austria
Vijayakumar M V & D.N. Davis AISB 2007, The AISB convention 2007 Artificial and Ambient Intelligence, April 2nd-4th 2007, Newcastle University, Newcastle upon Tyne, UK
J. Gwatkin & D.N. Davis TAROS 2006, Towards Autonomous Robotic Systems, September 2006.
Edited Text of Research Articles. Published 2005, IDEA Group Inc.
Suzanne C. Lewis, PhD, Computer Science, University of Hull, July 2004.
Affective Computing, AISB 2004, University of Leeds, UK.
AAAI 2004 Spring Symposium, Stanford, USA.
G. Bourgne, MSc Thesis, November, 2003.
Informatica (Special Edition on Perception and Emotion Based Models of Reasoning), 27(2):159-165, 2003.
17th IEEE International Symposium on Intelligent Control, Vancouver, Canada, 2002.
IASTED International Conference Artificial Intelligence and Applications (AIA2002), Spain, September 2002.
In: Intelligent Agent Software Engineering, V. Plekhanova (eds.), IDEA Group Publishing, 2003.
H.A. Nunes, MSc Thesis, November, 2001.
Computational Intelligence, 17(3) 2001.
CIMCA01, Las Vegas, USA, July 2001.
Emotion, Cognition & Affective Computing, AISB2001-Agents and Cognition, University of York, 2001.
Complex Human-Machine Interactions, IEEE-IECON2K, Nagoya, Japan, 2000
ECAI2000 Submission. Modelling Emotion In Computational Agents
ATAL2000 Submission. Emotion as Autonomy
Chapter, New Frontiers In Computational Intelligence, IOS Press, 2000.
Designing a Functioning Mind, AISB2000-AI and Society, University of Birmingham, 2000.
IEEE Systems, Man and Cybernetics, Tokyo, 1999
International Workshop on Symbiosis of Human, Artifacts and Environment, Kyoto University, Kyoto, Japan, October 1999.
CIMCA99, Vienna, February 1999.
IEEE Systems, Man and Cybernetics, 1998, San Dego, USA
Agent Theory, Architecture and Language (ECAI-96), Budapest, 1996.
in: Agent Theory, Architecture and Language III, Springer-Verlag, 1997.
AISB Quarterly, Fall 1995.
A list of Internet pointers
Footnotes: Computational and Cognitive Intelligence (sic). The nature and development of the notion of completeness. This draws on a number of areas, and investigations into concepts that are essentially a multi-discipline endeavour. It looks to, for example, philosophy, psychology, cognitive science, computer science, biology, mathematics and engineering.