Frank Rosenblatt

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Rosenblatt, Frank


Born July 11, 1928, in New Rochelle, N. Y.; died 1971 in USA. American psychologist.

In 1950, Rosenblatt graduated from Cornell University. Until 1955 he worked for a national public-health corporation and in a social-science research center. He later worked at the Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory, becoming in 1959 director of a research program on pattern recognition. In 1957, Rosenblatt proposed and substantiated the principle of the perceptron.


In Russian translation:
Printsipy neirodinamiki: Pertseptrony i teoriia mekhanizmov mozga. Moscow, 1965.
“Strategicheskie podkhody k issledovaniiu modelei mozga.” In the collection Printsipy samoorganizatsii. Moscow, 1966.
References in periodicals archive ?
Frank Rosenblatt demonstrates the Mark I Perceptron, an attempt to create an artificial neural network for image recognition that the New York Times calls the first step toward a computer "able to walk, talk, see, write, reproduce.
In 1956, the psychologist Frank Rosenblatt used those theories to invent a way of making simple simulations of neurons in software and hardware.
1956: Psychologist Frank Rosenblatt uses theories about how brain cells work to design the perceptron, an artificial neural network that can be trained to categorize simple shapes.