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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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What is Thought?

Eric B. Baum - 2004 - 478 lapas
...of the computer [Turing, in the days before electronic computers, referred to the mathematician as a "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...
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Mathematics and the Historian's Craft: The Kenneth O. May Lectures

Glen van Brummelen, Kenneth O. May, Michael Kinyon - 2005 - 357 lapas
...second he takes up his promise to defend these definitions. The crucial part of his argument is that The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his 'state of mind' at that moment — Let us imagine the operations performed by the computer to be split up into 'simple...
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Induction, Algorithmic Learning Theory, and Philosophy

Michèle Friend, Norma B. Goethe, Valentina S. Harizanov - 2007 - 290 lapas
...that the compound symbols, if they are too lengthy, cannot be observed at one glance. 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. We may suppose that there is a bound B to the number of symbols or squares which the...
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Philosophy of Psychology and Cognitive Science

2006 - 522 lapas
...saying, for example, 'Computing is normally done by writing certain symbols on paper' [1936, 75] and 'The behaviour of the computer at any moment is determined...symbols which he is observing, and his "state of mind" ' [ibid.]. The Turing machine (or, as Turing called it, 'computing machine') is an idealization of...
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Parsing the Turing Test: Philosophical and Methodological Issues in the ...

Robert Epstein, Gary Roberts, Grace Beber - 2007 - 517 lapas
...reader of his 1936 article to place himself in a finitary mode of thinking and to become a "computer"11: 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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Media Technology and Society: A History : from the Telegraph to the Internet

Brian Winston - 1998 - 374 lapas
...When he wrote 'computer', he meant, as did all his contemporaries, a person who performs computations: 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: The Journal of the National Archives

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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