By Christoph Benzmüller, Helmut Horacek, Ivana Kruijff-Korbayová, Manfred Pinkal (auth.), Ruqian Lu, Jörg H. Siekmann, Carsten Ullrich (eds.)
This booklet constitutes the completely refereed post-proceedings of the Joint Chinese-German Workshop on Cognitive structures held in Shanghai in March 2005.The thirteen revised papers provided have been rigorously reviewed and chosen from a number of submissions for inclusion within the publication. The workshop served to offer the present state-of-the-art within the new transdiscipline of cognitive structures, that is rising from laptop technology, the neurosciences, computational linguistics, neurological networks and the recent philosophy of brain. The papers are prepared in topical sections on multimodal human-computer interfaces, neuropsychology and neurocomputing, Chinese-German ordinary language processing and psycholinguistics, in addition to details processing and retrieval from the semantic net for clever functions.
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Additional info for Cognitive Systems: Joint Chinese-German Workshop, Shanghai, China, March 7-11, 2005, Revised Selected Papers
Html. 32. G. C. Roman, K. C. Cox, C. D. Wilcox, and J. Y. Plun. PAVANE: A system for declarative visualization of concurrent computations. Journal of Visual Languages and Computing, 3:161–193, 1992. 33. M. Sipser. Introduction to the Theory of Computation. China Machine Press, 2 (english). edition, 2002. 34. J. Stasko and A. Lawrence. Empirically assessing algorithm animations as learning aids. In J. T. Stasko, J. Domingue, M. H. Brown, and B. A. Price, editors, Software Visualization: Programming as a Multimedia Experience, chapter 28, pages 419– 438.
Logically, the question can be expressed as follows: For all x, ( x is an ox Æx has a wing) ? Formally, in order to refute this statement, the program poses a negation symbol before the questioned proposition: ~ for all x, ( x is an ox Æ x has a wing) which equals to there is an x, (x is an ox & x does not have wing) which does not exclude the following possibility: there is an x, ( x is an ox & x has a wing) Therefore the program would produce the impression about the possible existence of an ox with wing if it just answered: “no” to the question (1).
Kuˇcera. Algorithm animation for teaching. In S. Diehl, editor, Software Visualization, State-of-the-Art Survey, Springer Lecture Notes in Computer Science 2269, pages 113–128. Springer-Verlag, Heidelberg, 2002. On the Eﬀectiveness of Visualizations in a Theory of Computing Course 23 15. S. Grimson, M. McNally, and T. Naps. Algorithm visualization in computer science education: Comparing levels of student engagement. In Proceedings of the 1st ACM Symposium on Software Visualization (SOFTVIS’03), pages 87–94, 2003.