Intelligent Agents V: Agents Theories, Architectures, and Languages

5th International Workshop, ATAL’98 Paris, France, July 4–7, 1998 Proceedings

  • Jörg P. Müller
  • Anand S. Rao
  • Munindar P. Singh
Part of the Lecture Notes in Computer Science book series (LNCS, volume 1555)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages I-XXIV
  2. Belief-Desire-Intention

    1. Michael Georgeff, Barney Pell, Martha Pollack, Milind Tambe, Michael Wooldridge
      Pages 1-10
    2. Michael C. Mora, Jose G. Lopes, Rosa M. Viccariz, Helder Coelho
      Pages 11-27
    3. Rogier M. van Eijk, Frank S. de Boer, Wiebe van der Hoek, John-Jules Ch. Meyer
      Pages 29-45
    4. Michael Wooldridge, Simon Parsons
      Pages 63-79
  3. Theories

    1. Rosaria Conte, Cristiano Castelfranchi, Frank Dignum
      Pages 99-112
    2. Ana L. C. Bazzan, Rafael H. Bordini, John A. Campbell
      Pages 113-131
    3. Sudhir K. Rustogi, Munindar P. Singh
      Pages 149-161
    4. Massimo Benerecetti, Fausto Giunchiglia, Luciano Serafini
      Pages 163-176
    5. Joeri Engelfriet, Catholijn M. Jonker, Jan Treur
      Pages 177-193
    6. Christoph G. Jung
      Pages 195-209
  4. Architectures

    1. Michael Fisher
      Pages 227-241
    2. John Rachlin, Richard Goodwin, Sesh Murthy, Rama Akkiraju, Fred Wu, Santhosh Kumaran et al.
      Pages 261-276
    3. Onn Shehory, Sarit Kraus, Osher Yadgar
      Pages 277-292

About these proceedings

Introduction

The leading edge of computer science research is notoriously ?ckle. New trends come and go with alarming and unfailing regularity. In such a rapidly changing ?eld, the fact that research interest in a subject lasts more than a year is worthy of note. The fact that, after ?ve years, interest not only remains, but actually continues to grow is highly unusual. As 1998 marked the ?fth birthday of the International Workshop on Agent Theories, Architectures, and Languages (ATAL), it seemed appropriate for the organizers of the original workshop to comment on this remarkable growth, and re ect on how the ?eld has developed and matured. The ?rst ATAL workshop was co-located with the Eleventh European Conference on Arti?cial Intelligence (ECAI-94), which was held in Amsterdam. The fact that we chose an AI conference to co-locate with is telling: at that time, we expected most researchers with an interest in agents to come from the AI community. The workshop, whichwasplannedoverthesummerof1993,attracted32submissions,andwasattended by 55 people.ATAL was the largest workshop at ECAI-94, and the clear enthusiasm on behalfofthecommunitymadethedecisiontoholdanotherATALworkshopsimple.The ATAL-94proceedingswereformallypublishedinJanuary1995underthetitleIntelligent Agents, and included an extensive review article, a glossary, a list of key agent systems, and — unusually for the proceedings of an academic workshop — a full subject index. Thehighscienti?candproductionvaluesembodiedbytheATAL-94proceedingsappear to have been recognized by the community, and resulted inATAL proceedings being the most successful sequence of books published in Springer-Verlag s Lecture Notes in Arti?cial Intelligence series.

Keywords

Agent Technology Autonomous Agents Intelligent Agents Multi-Agent Systems Software Agents agents algorithms artificial intelligence logic model checking multi-agent system optimization programming robot verification

Editors and affiliations

  • Jörg P. Müller
    • 1
  • Anand S. Rao
    • 2
  • Munindar P. Singh
    • 3
  1. 1.John Wiley & Sons Ltd., International HouseEaling, LondonUK
  2. 2.Mitchell Madison GroupMelbourneAustralia
  3. 3.Department of Computer ScienceNorth Carolina State UniversityRaleighUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/3-540-49057-4
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1999
  • Publisher Name Springer, Berlin, Heidelberg
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-540-65713-2
  • Online ISBN 978-3-540-49057-9
  • Series Print ISSN 0302-9743
  • About this book