[Haskell-cafe] Re: Haskell in Artificial Intelligence
c.chryssochoidis at gmail.com
Thu Oct 16 15:13:21 EDT 2008
I appreciate very much your response sir.
I'm very interested in studying the material on your course's website,
as well as the links kindly given in the other responses, since in the
survey I'm making, besides citing and describing the uses of Haskell
in AI, I should also elaborate on the advantages that Haskell has as
a language for AI, some of which you mentioned already.
I'm excited doing this research about Haskell, because it seems that
the faculty members in the CS department I attend are considering
introducing Haskell to the AI course offered there, which for a long
time has been stuck to using imperative languages.
Thank you very much again,
On 14 Οκτ 2008, at 3:29 ΜΜ, Chung-chieh Shan wrote:
> Christos Chryssochoidis <c.chryssochoidis at gmail.com> wrote in
> article <48EFA2D7.8050204 at gmail.com> in gmane.comp.lang.haskell.cafe:
>> I'm interested in doing a survey about the use of Haskell in the
>> of Artificial Intelligence. I searched in Google, and found in the
>> HaskellWiki, at www.haskell.org/haskellwiki/Haskell_in_industry, two
>> organizations that use Haskell and do work related to AI. Besides
>> I haven't found much else. Could somebody from the Haskell community
>> give me some pointer to a project or system related to AI that uses
> I started using Haskell in my graduate introductory AI course. The
> basic advantage is that of embedding domain-specific languages in
> Haskell (well documented in, for example, "Composing Contracts" and
> "Playing the DSL Card"). In this case, the embedded language is that
> of probability distributions and decision processes. The Haskell
> implementation can simulate a decision process as well as find a best
> response strategy.
> Unfortunately, the documentation is sparse outside my class lectures,
> but you can find the code with comments at
> (search for "Process.lhs").
> Edit this signature at http://www.digitas.harvard.edu/cgi-bin/ken/sig
> Human cognition is not equipped to update the list of players in our
> complex social rosters by accommodating a particular person's sudden
> inexistence. -- Jesse Bering, Never Say Die: Why We Can't Imagine
> Scientific American Mind - October 22, 2008
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