Article thumbnail

Sharing Meaning with Machines

By Claire D’Este

Abstract

Communication can be described as the act of sharing meaning, so if humans and machines are to communicate, how is this to be achieved between such different creatures? This paper examines what else the communicators need to share in order to share meaning, including perception, categorisation, attention, sociability and consciousness. It compares and takes inspiration from communications with others with different perception and categorisation, including the deaf-blind, the autistic and animals

Topics: Comparative Psychology, Robotics, Human Computer Interaction
Publisher: Lund University Cognitive Studies
Year: 2004
OAI identifier: oai:cogprints.org:4058

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (2002). Designing Sociable Robots.
  2. (2003). From meaning. In
  3. (2000). Ineffability of qualia: A straightforward naturalistic explanation.
  4. (1897). Logic as semiotic.
  5. (1995). Mindblindness: An Essay on Autism and Theory of Mind.
  6. (1962). Teaching deaf-blind children. Seminar of the Royal National Institute for the Blind,
  7. (1977). The Autistic Child: Language Development through Behaviour Modification.
  8. (1996). The origin of words: A psychophysical hypothesis. In
  9. (1997). The role of shared-attention in human-computer conversation.
  10. (1990). The symbol grounding problem.