Human Thought Modeling [EPUB]

Human Thought Modeling [EPUB]
Human Thought Modeling: Blueprint for a Human Mind by Lawrence Byng
2014 | EPUB | 2.93MB

This book is a collection of original, independent and ground-breaking pure research performed by the author in the field of artificial intelligence.

The author has successfully reverse-engineered natural language to unlock the secrets of the mind. These are put forward in a thesis and documented in precise detail in this book. The author has also invented multiple fractal computers, Patent Pending. These function in two dimensions, like the human mind, or any other higher dimension.

The thesis starts from first principles and builds these to form advanced concepts that can be used to create powerful fractal machines. The work encompasses learning contexts, expert contexts, fuzzy sets, spirals, double helix structures, sequencing, pairs, concurrence, interfaces, transformation and normalization. How do all of these combine to form intelligent machines? You will need to read the book.

What are the similarities with DNA? Is the higher level organizing principle of a thought meme the double helix? Are these the blueprints for a real working artificial human brain? Please read the book to find out. Specific examples are included.

The author has worked extensively in software engineering and currently architects and engineers mission critical virtual machine systems in the US.

The Structure of Scientific Revolutions [EPUB]

The Structure of Scientific Revolutions [EPUB]
The Structure of Scientific Revolutions: 50th Anniversary Edition by Thomas S Kuhn
2012 | EPUB | 0.5MB

A good book may have the power to change the way we see the world, but a great book actually becomes part of our daily consciousness, pervading our thinking to the point that we take it for granted, and we forget how provocative and challenging its ideas once were—and still are. The Structure of Scientific Revolutions is that kind of book. When it was first published in 1962, it was a landmark event in the history and philosophy of science. Fifty years later, it still has many lessons to teach.

With The Structure of Scientific Revolutions, Kuhn challenged long-standing linear notions of scientific progress, arguing that transformative ideas don’t arise from the day-to-day, gradual process of experimentation and data accumulation but that the revolutions in science, those breakthrough moments that disrupt accepted thinking and offer unanticipated ideas, occur outside of “normal science,” as he called it. Though Kuhn was writing when physics ruled the sciences, his ideas on how scientific revolutions bring order to the anomalies that amass over time in research experiments are still instructive in our biotech age.

This new edition of Kuhn’s essential work in the history of science includes an insightful introduction by Ian Hacking, which clarifies terms popularized by Kuhn, including paradigm and incommensurability, and applies Kuhn’s ideas to the science of today. Usefully keyed to the separate sections of the book, Hacking’s introduction provides important background information as well as a contemporary context. Newly designed, with an expanded index, this edition will be eagerly welcomed by the next generation of readers seeking to understand the history of our perspectives on science.

The Double Helix [EPUB]

The Double Helix [EPUB]
The Double Helix: A Personal Account of the Discovery of the Structure of DNA by James D Watson
1996 | EPUB | 3.46MB

The classic personal account of Watson and Crick’s groundbreaking discovery of the structure of DNA, now with an introduction by Sylvia Nasar, author of A Beautiful Mind.

By identifying the structure of DNA, the molecule of life, Francis Crick and James Watson revolutionized biochemistry and won themselves a Nobel Prize. At the time, Watson was only twenty-four, a young scientist hungry to make his mark. His uncompromisingly honest account of the heady days of their thrilling sprint against other world-class researchers to solve one of science’s greatest mysteries gives a dazzlingly clear picture of a world of brilliant scientists with great gifts, very human ambitions, and bitter rivalries.

With humility unspoiled by false modesty, Watson relates his and Crick’s desperate efforts to beat Linus Pauling to the Holy Grail of life sciences, the identification of the basic building block of life. Never has a scientist been so truthful in capturing in words the flavor of his work.

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