Artificial Ethology and Computational Neuroethology: A Scientific Discipline and Its Subset by Sharpening and Extending the Definition of Artificial Intelligence

  title={Artificial Ethology and Computational Neuroethology: A Scientific Discipline and Its Subset by Sharpening and Extending the Definition of Artificial Intelligence},
  author={Theodore B. Achacoso and William S. Yamamoto},
  journal={Perspectives in Biology and Medicine},
  pages={379 - 390}
Almost no arguments arise if "intelligence" is defined in a contextual or "situation-specific" [1] manner. Consider that Bill, a child who has just learned to recognize the English alphabet visually, is presented with three playing blocks labeled C, B, and A laid left to right in a row on a table. Bill takes block B and places it immediately to the left of block C, and then takes block A and places it immediately to the left of block B, so that the row now reads A, B, C sequentially from left… 
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