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The Turing test and Searle's Chinese Room argument represent two alternative definitions of intelligence. The Turing test is based on the assumption that intelligence is difficult to formally define but can be easily recognised by behavior. So if a computer program behaves and interacts in a way that is practically indistinguishable from the behavior of ...


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From your figure, assume the orange is $x_1=mx_2+n$, then substituting point $(5,5)$ or $(9,1)$ will give you: $x_2=-x_1+10$. Similarly, you can know that the blue line is $x_2=-x_1+7$. Then the dotted line in the middle (which is exactly the separating hyperplane) is \begin{align} &x_2=\frac12((-x_1+10)+(x_2=-x_1+7))=x_2=-x_1+8.5\\ \Longrightarrow\; &...


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The ontologies that are used today are mostly based on Description Logics (DLs). The basic building blocks of DLs consists of concepts and relationships between concepts where a concept represents a set of individuals (elements) and a relationship states that an individual of one set is related to an individual of another set. A good book in this regards ...


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