The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined by the symbols which he is observing, and his " state of mind" at that moment. We may suppose that there is a bound B to the number of symbols or squares which the computer can observe at one moment.... Los Alamos Science - vii. lappuse2002Pilnskats - Par šo grāmatu
| Neil D. Jones - 1997 - 466 lapas
...at x = 2, y = 0. With this topology the symbols form a conditionally compact space. [Turing's note]. **The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his "state of mind"** at that moment. We may suppose that there is a bound B to the number of symbols or squares which the... | |
| 1997
..."Computable Numbers." Turing observed that the "behavior of the computer [a human doing calculations] **at any moment is determined by the symbols which he is observing, and his 'state of mind'** at that time."34 Continuing his description of a human computer, he wrote: "We know the state of the... | |
| E.R. Griffor - 1999 - 724 lapas
...finite means". Considering the "computer" as an idealized human clerk, Turing argued that the "behavior **of the computer at any moment is determined by the...symbols which he is observing, and his 'state of mind'** at that moment", and specified that the number of "states of mind" should be finite, since "human memory... | |
| Michael E. Hobart, Zachary S. Schiffman - 2000 - 301 lapas
...resemble human thought in two basic ways, for "the behavior of the computer [understood here as a person] **at any moment is determined by the symbols which he is observing, and his 'state of mind'** at that moment." In Turing's idealization the machine's symbols were situated discretely, one by one,... | |
| R.O. Gandy, C.E.M. Yates - 2001 - 306 lapas
...with experience. We cannot tell at a glance whether 9999999999999999 and 999999999999999 are the same. **The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his " state of mind"** at that moment. We may suppose that there is a bound B to the number of symbols or squares which the... | |
| R. D. Tennent - 2002 - 289 lapas
...to Formal Language Theory. Springer Verlag, 1988. Chapter 8 State-Transition Diagrams The behavior **of the computer at any moment is determined by the...symbols which he is observing and his "state of mind"** at that moment. Alan M. Turing' One of the most basic paradigms in computing is that of a device being,... | |
| Slava Gerovitch - 2004 - 369 lapas
...any computation performed by a human mathematician. He postulated that "the behavior of the [human] **computer at any moment is determined by the symbols which he is observing, and his 'state of mind'** at that moment." 70 He compared "a man in the process of computing a real number to a machine which... | |
| James Moor - 2003 - 273 lapas
...472 WJ RAPAPORT computed.* Turing distinguished between a computing machine and a (human) computer: **The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his 'state of mind'** at that moment. ... We may now construct a machine to do the work of this computer. To each state of... | |
| Christof Teuscher - 2004 - 542 lapas
...then discussed how the behavior of a human computer is controlled during the process of calculation. **"The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his state of mind'** at that moment" (p. 250). It is not entirely clear why Turing felt obliged to use quotation marks to... | |
| B. Jack. Copeland - 2004 - 622 lapas
...with experience. We cannot tell at a glance whether 9999999999999999 and 9 99999999999999 are the same **The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his "state of mind"** at that moment. We may suppose that there is a bound B to the number of symbols or squares which the... | |
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