Re: A.I for mathematica
- To: mathgroup at smc.vnet.net
- Subject: [mg57419] Re: A.I for mathematica
- From: Don at texas.net, Taylor at texas.net, "From at texas.net": <dont at rdrop.com>
- Date: Fri, 27 May 2005 04:57:04 -0400 (EDT)
- References: <email@example.com>
- Sender: owner-wri-mathgroup at wolfram.com
George <orangepi77 at yahoo.com> writes: > what do you think mathematica users, about the following suggestion: > i suggest to wolfram R. to make a package may be called A.I mode > for mathematica once loaded by the choice of the user, the system > will be in the Genie mode, and will accept from the user questions > like :please what is the sin of 45 degrees?, what is pi to 10000 > decimal points, please plot for me the graph of > z=12*cos(x^2+y^2)/(3+x^2+y^2). > i think this will be a first step toward the star trek like system, > in wich the captain told the system to analyse and to calculate by > using common obscure language. > this approach will be of benefit to non mathematicians or non > programmers who need some of the many many deep features of mathematica > and who could not memorize the details of every function or its > many options, and surely the professors will use the mathematica > proposed genie mode also. > of course this will be a big step, but at the beginning it may > begin by a small package for Fun only embedded in the basic > mathematica, and after years it may be of benefit for teaching > mathematics or even arts to the small students in schools. > in the huge ammount of information the human brain suffer from > forgotting many things quickly, and could not memorize everything, > so here the A.I is a needed aid in many areas. > what do you think group readers about my suggestion. >George Before support for another commercial CAS was dropped, they had added limited ability to understand "story problems." The first couple of iterations were rather primitive but they were making progress and, like almost anything else, I expected that after a few more iterations they would have that might be surprising in what it could do.