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Comments on: Turing Tested http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2005/03/28/turing-tested/ a blog and podcast dedicated to discussing text arts forms Tue, 21 Nov 2017 22:52:25 +0000 http://wordpress.org/?v=2.0.2 en Writer Response Theory 2004-2005 wrt@writerresponsetheory.org (Writer Response Theory) wrt@writerresponsetheory.org Talk Radio Comment-cast: Turing Tested Comment-cast: Turing Tested Writer Response Theory Writer Response Theory wrt@writerresponsetheory.org http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/iTWRT.JPG WRT: Writer Response Theory http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress 144 144 by: Mark Marino http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2005/03/28/turing-tested/#comment-71 Tue, 30 Nov 1999 00:00:00 +0000 http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2005/03/28/turing-tested/#comment-71 The talk was a success, and a number of topics were raised that were not directly from the paper.<br /> <br /> One was an example. Saul presented the case of spam filters misreading interpersonal communication as spam (or messages generated by computer programs) as a contemporary version of the Turing Test.<br /> <br /> He also discussed the Loebner competition as insufficient, citing exchanges he's read in which the number of questions and their nature were limited. <br /> <br /> Stephanie made a very interesting case for analogic reasoning as a measure of intelligence. She presented various Los Angeles Times headlines, including, "Rice Straddles South Asian Divide" as an example of a simple headline that can't be understood without following the basic analogy. (The article was about Condoleezza Rice making progress in diplomatic relations between the US and Asia). Of course, I would have "misread" the analogy, focusing on the implications of using a word like "straddling" when presenting female authority. Some in the audience offered different interpretations to the headlines, suggesting that intelligence (assuming we were expressing it) leads in a variety of directions. In any case, these literal analogies could be measures of an August Test of intelligence.<br /> <br /> At lunch, Stephanie and Saul speculated on the role of affect/emotion in intelligence and also the role of heuristic searches, or could intelligence be replicated by combinations of heterogeneous heuristic searches.<br /> <br /> An audience member questioned the lack of discussions of the body. Saul attributed this omission to Turing, in as much as Turing wrote about the kinds of computers he could best imagine, and these dealt with symbolic exchange. He and Stephanie cited more current research in robot design that did and did not mimic humans, some distributing intelligence across body parts. Stephanie mentioned the attempts to pass a Total Turing Test, using gesturing bodies as well as texts. I doubt Derrida would draw much a distinction between these sign systems.<br /> <br /> Stephanie and Saul also tried to answer questions on the verifiability of thought in any Other.<br /> <br /> Let me know which of these, I should expand on. Deprecated: preg_replace(): The /e modifier is deprecated, use preg_replace_callback instead in /home/writerresponse/writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-includes/functions-formatting.php on line 76

The talk was a success, and a number of topics were raised that were not directly from the paper.

One was an example. Saul presented the case of spam filters misreading interpersonal communication as spam (or messages generated by computer programs) as a contemporary version of the Turing Test.

He also discussed the Loebner competition as insufficient, citing exchanges he’s read in which the number of questions and their nature were limited.

Stephanie made a very interesting case for analogic reasoning as a measure of intelligence. She presented various Los Angeles Times headlines, including, “Rice Straddles South Asian Divide” as an example of a simple headline that can’t be understood without following the basic analogy. (The article was about Condoleezza Rice making progress in diplomatic relations between the US and Asia). Of course, I would have “misread” the analogy, focusing on the implications of using a word like “straddling” when presenting female authority. Some in the audience offered different interpretations to the headlines, suggesting that intelligence (assuming we were expressing it) leads in a variety of directions. In any case, these literal analogies could be measures of an August Test of intelligence.

At lunch, Stephanie and Saul speculated on the role of affect/emotion in intelligence and also the role of heuristic searches, or could intelligence be replicated by combinations of heterogeneous heuristic searches.

An audience member questioned the lack of discussions of the body. Saul attributed this omission to Turing, in as much as Turing wrote about the kinds of computers he could best imagine, and these dealt with symbolic exchange. He and Stephanie cited more current research in robot design that did and did not mimic humans, some distributing intelligence across body parts. Stephanie mentioned the attempts to pass a Total Turing Test, using gesturing bodies as well as texts. I doubt Derrida would draw much a distinction between these sign systems.

Stephanie and Saul also tried to answer questions on the verifiability of thought in any Other.

Let me know which of these, I should expand on.

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Mark Marino The talk was a success, and a number of topics were raised that were not directly from the paper. One was ... The talk was a success, and a number of topics were raised that were not directly from the paper. One was ...
by: Christy Dena http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2005/03/28/turing-tested/#comment-72 Tue, 30 Nov 1999 00:00:00 +0000 http://writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/2005/03/28/turing-tested/#comment-72 How did the talk go? Could you report on comments made that aren't in the paper? Deprecated: preg_replace(): The /e modifier is deprecated, use preg_replace_callback instead in /home/writerresponse/writerresponsetheory.org/wordpress/wp-includes/functions-formatting.php on line 76

How did the talk go? Could you report on comments made that aren’t in the paper?

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Christy Dena How did the talk go? Could you report on comments made that aren't in the paper? How did the talk go? Could you report on comments made that aren't in the paper?