AI Europe 2016

  Partnership between AISB and AI Europe 2016: Next December 5th and 6th in London, AI Europe will bring together the European AI eco-system by gathering new tools and future technologies appearing in professional fields for th...


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AISB convention 2017

  In the run up to AISB2017 convention (http://aisb2017.cs.bath.ac.uk/index.html), I've asked Joanna Bryson, from the organising team, to answer few questions about the convention and what comes with it. Mohammad Majid...


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Harold Cohen

Harold Cohen, tireless computer art pioneer dies at 87   Harold Cohen at the Tate (1983) Aaron image in background   Harold Cohen died at 87 in his studio on 27th April 2016 in Encintias California, USA.The first time I hear...


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Dancing with Pixies?...

At TEDx Tottenham, London Mark Bishop (the former chair of the Society) demonstrates that if the ongoing EU flagship science project - the 1.6 billion dollar "Human Brain Project” - ultimately succeeds in understanding all as...


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Computerised Minds. ...

A video sponsored by the society discusses Searle's Chinese Room Argument (CRA) and the heated debates surrounding it. In this video, which is accessible to the general public and those with interest in AI, Olly's Philosophy Tube ...


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Connection Science

All individual members of The Society for the Study of Artificial Intelligence and Simulation of Behaviour have a personal subscription to the Taylor Francis journal Connection Science as part of their membership. How to Acce...


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Notice

AISB event Bulletin Item

CALL FOR PARTICIPATION: Computational Neurodynamics Seminar "Dynamics of Neuronal Populations in Auditory Cortex", 9th Nov 2011, LONDON


IMPERIAL COLLEGE

Wednesday 9th November - 16:00-17:30 - Room 343, Huxley Building, South Kensington campus, 
Imperial College, London, SW7 2A, UK

Biography: Kenneth Harris is a Professor in the Neurotechnology program, in the departments of 
Bioengineering and Electrical and Electronic Engineering at Imperial College London. He received
a degree in mathematics from Cambridge University and a PhD in robotics from University College 
London, before moving to Rutgers University in the United States for postdoctoral work in 
neuroscience. Before coming to Imperial College in 2009, he was Associate Professor of Neuroscience
at Rutgers. His research focuses on the mechanisms by which populations of cells in the brain 
organize into information-processing assemblies, and the design of artificial computational systems
on similar principles.