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Annotated Bibliography
Barrat, James. Our Final Invention: Artificial Intelligence and the End of the Human Era. New
York, Thomas Dunne Books, 2013.
Through profiles of tech visionaries, industry watchdogs, and groundbreaking AI
systems,Our Final Invention explores the perils of the heedless pursuit of advanced AI.
Until now, human intelligence has had no rival. Can we coexist with beings whose
intelligence dwarfs our own? And will they allow us to
(arriving from library)
Berlatsky, Noah. Artificial Intelligence. Detroit, Greenhaven Press, 2011.
Each volume in the Opposing Viewpoints Series could serve as a modelnot only
providing access to a wide diversity of opinions, but also stimulating readers to do further
research for group discussion and individual interest.

(arriving from library)

Calvin, William H. How Brains Think: Evolving Intelligence, Then and Now. New York, Basic
Books, 1996.
This book is only about human mind and how it works. Mostly it talks about how the
brain works biologically. It provides side opinions about what AI should achieve.
Henderson, Harry. Artificial Intelligence: Mirrors for the Mind. New York NY, Chelsea House,
There are different experiments and theories in this book. It is published quite early, so
some of the ideas is a little old. There are not as much useful information since the
technology grows so fast.

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Hey, Anthony J. G, and Gyuri Pau0301pay. The Computing Universe: A Journey through a
Revolution. New York, Cambridge UP, 2015.
In this book, chapter 13: "Artificial intelligence and neural network" and chapter 14:
"Machine learning and natural language processing"are about the AI topic. There are both
positive and negative sides about the Turing test. There is also the "Chinese room"
theory and the machine "Watson", offering the difference between human thinking and
machine "thinking", which are the frontier of AI.
Hulick, Kathryn. Artificial Intelligence. Minneapolis, Essential Library, an imprint of Abdo
Publishing, 2016.
This is a thin, interesting book with a lot of pictures in it. Yet it defines AI in a very board
sense, including even Siri. Therefore not a lot of information is desirable.
Kurzweil, Ray. How to Create a Mind: The Secret of Human Thought Revealed. New York,
Viking, 2012.
This book is about the principles of creating intelligence. It talks both theoretically and
morally about the idea of AI. The idea is new and inventing.
McCorduck, Pamela. Machines Who Think: A Personal Inquiry into the History and Prospects of
Artificial Intelligence. San Francisco, W. H. Freeman, 1979.
This book shows how AI evolves. Mostly it is about the history and origin of AI. It talks
from different angle of opinions. Yet there is few new point of view of the new inventions
and theories since it is published in 1979.
Minsky, Marvin. The Emotion Machine: Commonsense Thinking, Artificial Intelligence, and the
Future of the Human Mind. New York, Simon & Schuster, 2006.

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The Emotion Machine explains how our minds work, how they progress from simple
kinds of thought to more complex forms that enable us to reflect on ourselves -- what
most people refer to as consciousness, or self-awareness. Unlike other broad theories of
the mind, this book proceeds in a step-by-step fashion that draws on detailed and specific
examples. It shows that thinking -- even higher-level thinking -- can be broken down into
a series of specific actions. From emotional states to goals and attachments and on to
consciousness and awareness of self, we can understand the process of thinking in all its
intricacy. And once we understand thinking, we can build machines -- artificial
intelligences -- that can assist with our thinking, machines that can follow the same
thinking patterns that we follow and that can think as we do. These humanlike thinking
machines would also be emotion machines -- just as we are.

(arriving from library)

Widman, Lawrence E., and Kenneth A. Loparo. "Artificial Intelligence, Simulation, and
Modeling." Interfaces, vol. 20, pp. 48-66. JSTOR, www.jstor.org/stable/25061332.
Accessed 17 Nov. 2016.
This is published very early. It does not include a lot of new things about AI. Therefore
most of its opinions are more or less out of date.
Wilson, Daniel H. Popular Mechanics Robots: A New Age of Bionics, Drones & Artificial
Intelligence. New York, Hearst Books, 2015.
This book is full of pictures and easily understood language. Yet its ideas are really novel.
Newest inventions like self-driving vehicle and artificial limbs are included. Only part of
this book is about AI but the informations are frontier.

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Zarkadakeu0304s, Giou0304rgos. In Our Own Image: Savior or Destroyer? : the History and
Future of Artificial Intelligence. New York, Pegasus Books, 2016.
This book mostly talks about the history of AI and not a lot about the future. Also, it talks
about human mind more biologically. These are very different from a lot of other books
and gives a very new perspective.