The Phenomenon of Culture
- 121 Downloads
There are no satisfactory, generally accepted definitions for the concepts of “intelligence” and “intelligent behavior.” Equating “intelligence” (rationality) with “human-like behavior” is no more acceptable than equating it with “logical behavior.” An example of the former would be Turing’s definition, which treats as intelligent those reactions that in the process of extended communication cannot be distinguished from human reactions. An example of the latter might be the endless attempts to construct a model of artificial intelligence by complicating some simple, basic logical acts, such as solving a problem or proving a theorem.
- Pushkin, Alexander Sergeevich. 1959–1962. Polnoe sobranie sochinenii v 10 tomov. D. D. Blagoi et al. (eds.). Moscow: Khudozhestvennaia Literatura.Google Scholar
- Lotman, Iurii. 1973. “Proizkhozhdenie siuzheta v tipologicheskom osveshchenii.” In Iu. M. Lotman, Stat’i po tipologii kul’tury, 9–41. Tartu: Tartuskii UP.Google Scholar
- Lotman, Iurii. 2004. “Kul’tura kak kollektivnyi intellekt i problema iskusstvennogo razuma.” In Iu. M. Lotman, Semiosfera, 557–567. Saint Petersburg: Iskusstvo—SPB.Google Scholar
- Tolstoy, Leo. 1964. “The Snow Storm.” In Leo Tolstoy. Short Stories, Louise and Aylmer Maude (trans.), 274–305. New York: Random House.Google Scholar