Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì

[Ebook] ➩ Not Exactly By Kees van Deemter – Nessville.me Our daily lives are full of vagueness or fuzziness When we describe someone as tall for example it is as though there is a particular height beyond which a person can be considered tall In this stimul[Ebook] Not Exactly By Kees van Deemter Nessville.me Our daily lives are full of vagueness or fuzziness When we describe someone as tall for example it is as though there is a particular height beyond which a person can be considered tall In this stimul Our daily lives are full of vagueness or fuzziness When we describe someone as tall for example it is as though there is a particular height beyond w.

Hich a person can be considered tall In this stimulating book Kees Van Deemter cuts across various disciplines including artificial intelligence logic and computer science to illuminate the nature and importance of vagueness Van Deemter shows why vagueness is both unavoidable and useful and he demonstrates how tempting and how wrong it often is to think in terms of black and white instead of the richly graded spectr.

exactly ebok Not Exactly MOBIHich a person can be considered tall In this stimulating book Kees Van Deemter cuts across various disciplines including artificial intelligence logic and computer science to illuminate the nature and importance of vagueness Van Deemter shows why vagueness is both unavoidable and useful and he demonstrates how tempting and how wrong it often is to think in terms of black and white instead of the richly graded spectr.

Hardcover  ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì

Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì .

10 thoughts on “Not Exactly

  1. Alex Klimkewicz Alex Klimkewicz says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIThis was an alternatingly very interesting and very complex book that dealt with the topic of the sorites paradox How many stones make a heap One surely does not Neither does one plus another Nor does adding one n1 thus we have a paradoxVan Deemter plunges the depths of the measurement scales but no matter how far down we go there is always some insurmountable fuzziness that neither refined scientific instruments nor innate human logic can penetrate What we are left with are vague things which are uantitatively undefined and we must deal with what Dawkins calls the tyranny of the discontinuous mind p 5 These vague things are mostly changes in unnoticed degrees such as global warming or population fluctuationsThis book goes off on different tangents concerning classical


  2. Charles Charles says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIDefining intelligence is a hard task; one of the best ones is the ability to reason correctly using uncertain incomplete and even contradictory inputs Few things in life are absolute except of course for after the event occurs so dealing with uncertainty or vagueness is a fact of life Expressing uncertainty in a manner where formal or automated reasoning can be applied to the data is a hard task; several attempts to do so have applied systems such as fuzzy logic sometimes with excel


  3. Jim Jim says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBII have not read this yet but saw this interesting interview


  4. Phoenix Phoenix says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIImprecisely MaybeA reasonably interesting topic but I found that with my background in technical writing and statistics there was not that much for me that was new or surprising The author often belaboured the same points so it could have been shorter and the introduction to symbolic logic was top heavy with symbols which could have been off putting as Roger Penrose once uipped every euation added to a book drops the readership in half I was also hoping for something that was a bit


  5. Collin Lysford Collin Lysford says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIThere's some genuinely interesting stuff about non boolean logic here but it's buried under a lot of tedious prose and endless rephrasings of the sorites paradox This has the feel of a bunch of individual lectures packaged chapter by chapter into a book with a lot of wasted effort on retreading old ground and examples that are just different enough to reuiring restarting from the get go every time There's also a lot of catty digs towards various tribes of logicians that I just could not possibly care less aboutI think than anything it's important to distinguish when a book should be a scientific history vs a modern treatise This is sort of the worst of both worlds in that it has all of the baggage that comes with a history but none of the payoff in terms of telling the human stories


  6. Betsy Betsy says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBITedious


  7. Rohit Suratekar Rohit Suratekar says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIVery unusual topic Author has succeeded in some extent to convince reader about his argument about vagueness Book starts with interesting facts and information Examples discussed in book are very convincing but not comprehensive Some arguments like Sorites paradox are explained


  8. Katja Katja says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIThis book is about vagueness in language that is about expressions which allow for grey areas such as tall or good uality The first six chapters should be int


  9. Justin Koch Justin Koch says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBII spent tons if time reading and rereading this book It's the most practical philosophy book I've read and I've actually read a few It's hard to digest but worth the effort


  10. Brian Schuster Brian Schuster says:

    Hardcover ´ Not Exactly MOBI Ì exactly ebok, Not Exactly MOBIDryer subject matter but an interesting and important subject for those interested in Natural Language processing


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