20.237 new on WWW: Ubiquity 7.38; Text Technology 14.2

From: Humanist Discussion Group (by way of Willard McCarty willard.mccarty_at_kcl.ac.uk>
Date: Wed, 4 Oct 2006 06:54:57 +0100

               Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 20, No. 237.
       Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                     Submit to: humanist_at_princeton.edu

   [1] From: ubiquity <ubiquity_at_HQ.ACM.ORG> (23)
         Subject: Ubiquity 7.38

   [2] From: Geoffrey Rockwell <georock_at_mcmaster.ca> (25)
         Subject: Text Technology Issue

         Date: Wed, 04 Oct 2006 06:49:40 +0100
         From: ubiquity <ubiquity_at_HQ.ACM.ORG>
         Subject: Ubiquity 7.38

This Week in Ubiquity:

Volume 7, Issue 38

October 3, 2006 - October 9, 2006


Authors Kemal A. Delic and Umeshwar Dayal explain
that the history and the future of Artificial
Intelligence could be summarized into three
distinctive phases: embryonic, embedded and
embodied. They briefly describe early efforts in
AI aiming to mimic intelligent behavior, evolving
later into a set of the useful, embedded and
practical technologies. Then they project the
possible future of embodied intelligent systems,
able to model and understand the environment and
learn from interactions, while learning and
evolving in constantly changing circumstances.
They conclude with the(heretical) thought that in
the future, AI should re-emerge as research in
complex systems. One particular embodiment of a
complex system is the Intelligent Enterprise.

Ubiquity Volume 7, Issue 38 (October 3, 2006 =96 October 9, 2006)

         Date: Wed, 04 Oct 2006 06:50:32 +0100
         From: Geoffrey Rockwell <georock_at_mcmaster.ca>
         Subject: Text Technology Issue

Text Technology Issue

Text Technology has a new issue out and the articles are available
online at texttechnology.mcmaster.ca. The new issue includes articles
first presented at the Face of Text CaSTA conference. The contents of
the new issue include:

John Bradley
What You (Fore)see is What You Get:Thinking About Usage Paradigms for
Computer Assisted Text Analysis

Susan Brown, Patricia Clements, Isobel Grundy, Jeffrey Antoniuk,
Sharon Farnel, Jane Haslett, and Kathryn Carter
Facing the Deep: The Orlando Project Delivery System 1.0

Julia Flanders
Detailism, Digital Texts, and the Problem of Pedantry

David L. Hoover
Hot-Air Textuality: Literature after Jerome McGann

Jerome McGann
Information Technology and the Troubled Humanities

Jean Guy Meunier, Ismail Biskri, and Dominic Forest
A Model for Computer Analysis and Reading of Text (CARAT): The SATIM

Marc R. Plamondon
Computer-Assisted Phonetic Analysis of English Poetry: A Preliminary
Case Study of Browning and Tennyson

Stephen Ramsay
In Praise of Pattern
Received on Wed Oct 04 2006 - 02:19:05 EDT

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