Victor Eliashberg

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Turing's "Machines". These machines are humans who calculate. 1.0 Introduction This paper goes back to Turing (1936) and treats his machine as a cognitive model (W,D,B), where W is an "external world" represented by memory device (the tape divided into squares), and (D,B) is a simple robot that consists of the sensory-motor devices, D, and the brain, B. The(More)
The paper tackles four basic questions associated with human brain as a learning system. How can the brain learn to (1) mentally simulate different external memory aids, (2) perform, in principle, any mental computations using imaginary memory aids, (3) recall the real sensory and motor events and synthesize a combinatorial number of imaginary events, (4)(More)
The human brain has many remarkable information processing characteristics that deeply puzzle scientists and engineers. Among the most important and the most intriguing of these characteristics are the brain's broad universality as a learning system and its mysterious ability to dynamically change (reconfigure) its behavior depending on a combinatorial(More)
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