cognitive architecture


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cognitive architecture

(architecture)
A computer architecure involving non-deterministic, multiple inference processes, as found in neural networks. Cognitive architectures model the human brain and contrast with single processor computers.

The term might also refer to software architectures, e.g. fuzzy logic.

References in periodicals archive ?
Kenneth Forbus and Thomas Hinrichs describe progress toward reaching human-level AI within the Companion cognitive architecture.
Taken together, these perceptual skills form a part of her "embodied cognitive architecture," which allows her--according to her creators at the Navy Center for Applied Research in Artificial Intelligence--to "think and act in ways similar to people.
A theory of cognitive architecture, called (https://en.
The specific objectives are to investigate: (1) the connection between the epistemology of counterfactual conditionals and the epistemology of claims involving modal terms like possible , necessary , and can , (2) the role of the imagination in the epistemology of thought experiments in science, and (3) the cognitive architecture underlying counterfactual thinking.
Cognitive load theory (CLT) is an instructional theory developed to coordinate instructional design and learning procedures with human cognitive architecture (Sweller, Van Merrienboer, & Paas, 1998; Sweller et al.
Many of our non-reflective intuitions about God, or gods, ghosts, the afterlife, even divine plan and purpose, may arise from the ordinary operations of our cognitive architecture (Slone, 2004; Willard & Norenzayan, 2013).
Methodology for Analysis and Modeling of Individual Differences (MAMID) was a cognitive architecture consisting of six modules to generate agents basic emotions (Hudlicka, 2005).
Role theory and the cognitive architecture of British appeasement decisions; symbolic and strategic interaction in world politics.
According to her research, the human brain is limited in its capacity to process information, and learners, whether Emirati or otherwise, have the same human cognitive architecture with a limited working memory and an unlimited long-term memory.
Smith argues that there are two compelling reasons why we should investigate dehumanizations possible roots in our cognitive architecture.
Of particular note in the first section is Thomas Schack's cognitive architecture model of dance based on the mental representation of movements in long-term memory ("Building blocks and architecture of dance").
These in turn provide the cognitive architecture which makes possible the holding of other perspectives, of the kind needed for mind-reading or social understanding.
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