How to Make a (SW) Robot Today! for Beginners

How to Make a (SW) Robot Today! for Beginners

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How to make a (SW) Robot Today! for Beginners (A very first lesson in basic programming.) Based on the latest scientific research this book introduces the concept of artificial emotional intelligence and reveals an innate encoding mechanism which maps neatly to the computer. The complete binary algorithm and its underlying theory is presented and explained here clearly and in full. The Atomic Quantum Spin Approach creates the instant appearance of personality. Starter Robots Bored? Meet Mr Nicebot and Ms Shybot, your dedicated Boredom Busters. Demonstrating separate aspects of the principles in this book and waiting to introduce themselves, they can also be modified and enhanced, even if you have zero experience. Copy & paste to any PC to say 'Hi' now! Background references: Landsteiner N; "Elizabot" masswerk.at (2005). Lewis, M "The Lexical Approach." (1993). Weizenbaum, J "ELIZA - A Computer Program For the Study of Natural Language Communication Between Man and Machine"; in: Comm's of the ACM; Vol 9, 1 (Jan '66): p 36-45. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- No robots were harmed much at all in the making of this book How to make a (SW) Robot Today! for Beginners republished by BBTech Educational (Publishing) ------------------------------------------------------ Q. Do you agree that taking words like "atomic," "quantum" and "spin" which are used together in particle physics, and using them together in a wildly different context with different definitions, is a good way to make a theory sound like pseudoscience whether it is or not? A. No, since the phrase for example: artificial intelligence deliberately took the term 'intelligence' from other fields of science purely with a view to encouraging popular interest in computing, so there is a solid precedent already well established for this cross use of scientific language in computer science. In fact, the very term 'computer' itself was taken from another field of scientific endeavour and was in use many centuries before the invention of mechanical computers to describe the manual job of arithmetic calculation.show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 30 pages
  • 152.4 x 228.6 x 2.03mm | 95.25g
  • Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1514165058
  • 9781514165058
  • 2,405,334

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