Artificial Intelligence and Wittgenstein
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|Title:||Artificial Intelligence and Wittgenstein||Authors:||Casey, Gerard||Permanent link:||http://hdl.handle.net/10197/5532||Date:||Jun-1988||Abstract:||The association of Wittgenstein’s name with the notion of artificial intelligence is bound to cause some surprise both to Wittgensteinians and to people interested in artificial intelligence. After all, Wittgenstein died in 1951 and the term artificial intelligence didn’t come into use until 1956 so that it seems unlikely that one could have anything to do with the other. However, establishing a connection between Wittgenstein and artificial intelligence is not as insuperable a problem as it might appear at first glance. While it is true that artificial intelligence as a quasi-distinct discipline is of recent vintage, some of its concerns, especially those of a philosophical nature, have been around for quite some time. At the birth of modern philosophy we find Descartes wondering whether it would be possible to create a machine that would be phenomenologically indistinguishable from man.||Type of material:||Journal Article||Publisher:||Philosophical Society at St. Patrick's College||Journal:||Philosophical Studies||Volume:||32||Issue:||1988/1990||Start page:||156||End page:||175||Copyright (published version):||1998 Philosophical Studies||Keywords:||Artificial intelligence||DOI:||10.5840/philstudies19883239||Other versions:||http://www.ucd.ie/philosophy/staff/casey/ArtIntWitt.pdf||Language:||en||Status of Item:||Peer reviewed|
|Appears in Collections:||Philosophy Research Collection|
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