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" 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. lappuse
2002
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Computability and Complexity: From a Programming Perspective

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...
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Prologue

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...
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Handbook of Computability Theory

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...
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Information Ages: Literacy, Numeracy, and the Computer Revolution

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,...
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Mathematical Logic

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...
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Specifying Software: A Hands-On Introduction

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,...
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From Newspeak to Cyberspeak: A History of Soviet Cybernetics

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...
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The Turing Test: The Elusive Standard of Artificial Intelligence

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...
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Alan Turing: Life and Legacy of a Great Thinker

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...
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The Essential Turing

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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