SOAR


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soar

[sȯr]
(aerospace engineering)
To fly without loss of altitude, using no motive power other than updrafts in the atmosphere.

SOAR

1. State, Operator And Result. A general problem-solving production system architecture, intended as a model of human intelligence. Developed by A. Newell in the early 1980s. SOAR was originally implemented in Lisp and OPS5 and is currently implemented in Common Lisp. Version: Soar6.

E-mail: <soar@cs.cmu.edu>.

["The SOAR Papers", P.S. Rosenbloom et al eds, MIT Press 1993].
References in periodicals archive ?
SOAR platform enables operations team to take prioritized actions against cyber-attacks and report the data for better future planning and business developments.
SOAR Oregon is a 501(c)(6), state-funded nonprofit initiative through the Oregon Business Development Department and the Oregon Innovation Council nonprofit established to foster growth in Oregon's rapidly evolving Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) industry.
MTSI will be leading the flight test, while SOAR will provide test range support and other services.
Soar secured his hat-trick but Warriors regrouped quickly and Callum Watson netted a superb wraparound goal.
This heart-warming story of a twelve-year-old boy will certainly make readers' hearts soar.
Soar was born in Concord, raised in Maynard and graduated from the Assabet Valley Regional Technical High School.
Finding the new heights to soar to will take more work than coasting, but it is necessary to keep your mind fresh.
In 2009, 32 states in the SOAR program reported that 71 percent of 4,386 initial applications were approved in an average of 89 days.
SOAR also provides parents with educational resources written specifically for them.
Residents risked their lives to rescue Soar, who stood with an empty bucket in his back garden as the fire raged and a gas cylinder exploded.