Skip to content

Your Cart


You have 0 items in your cart.

Register Sign in Wishlist

Learning resources: chapter 10


Section 10.1 - Architectures for Intelligent Agents

1. Agent and cognitive architectures
The APOC framework for the comparison of agent architectures (paper by Matthias Scheutz and Virgil Andronache, 2004)
Agent architecture (entry from Wikipedia)
Cognitive architecture (entry from Wikipedia)
A survey of cognitive and agent architectures (website from the University of Michigan, Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science)
Agents (entry on agent architectures from the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence)
Intelligent agents (chapter from Stuart Russell and Peter Norvig’s Artificial Intelligence: A Modern Approach)
Cognitive architectures: Research issues and challenges (paper by Pat Langley, John Laird, and Seth Rogers)

Section 10.2 - Fodor on the Modularity of Mind

1. Fodor modularity
Jerry Fodor (entry from Wikipedia)
Modularity of the mind (entry from Wikipedia)
Jerry Fodor on mental architecture (entry from Wikipedia
Modularity in cognition: Framing the debate (paper by H. Clark Barrett and Robert Kurzban, 2006; from Psychological Review, 113)
Precis of The Modularity of Mind (paper by Jerry Fodor, 1985)
Modularity of mind (entry from the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, by Philip Robbins)
Fodor, Jerry (entry from the Encyclopedia of Philosophy; from Bookrags)

Section 10.3 - The Massive Modularity Hypothesis

1. Massive modularity
Moderately massive modularity (paper by Peter Carruthers)
The case for massively modular models of mind (paper by Peter Carruthers)
Evolutionary psychology and the massive modularity hypothesis (paper by Richard Samuels, 1998; from the British Journal for the Philosophy of Science, 49)
In defense of massive modularity (paper by Dan Sperber)
Evolutionary psychology (entry from the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, by Stephen Downes)
Evolutionary psychology (primer by Leda Cosmides and John Tooby)
Modularity of mind (entry from the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy, by Philip Robins)
Unraveling the enigma of human intelligence: Evolutionary psychology and the multimodular mind (paper by Leda Cosmides and John Tooby)
Evolutionary psychology and the brain (paper by Bradley Duchaine, Leda Cosmides, and John Tooby, 2001; from Current Opinion in Neurobiology, 11)
Hamilton’s theory of kin selection (paper by Richard Dawkins)
Pinker’s response to Fodor (paper by Steven Pinker)

Section 10.4 - Hybrid Architectures

1. Hybrid architectures
Cognitive architecture (entry from Wikipedia)
OpenCog NS: A deeply-interactive hybrid neural-symbolic cognitive architecture designed for global/local memory synergy (paper by Ben Goertzel and Deborah Duong, 2009; from Biologically Inspired Cognitive Architectues II: Papers from the AAAI Fall Symposium FS-09-01)
Cognitive architectures: Where do we go from here? (paper by Wlodzislaw Duch, Richard Oentaryo, and Michel Pasquier)
SAL: An explicitly pluralistic cognitive architecture (paper by David Jilk, Chrisian Lebiere, Randal O’Reilly, and John Anderson)
The SAL integrated cognitive architecture (paper by Christian Lebiere, Randy O’Reilly, David Jilk, Niels Taatgen, and John Anderson)
The DUAL cognitive architecture: A hybrid multi-agent approach (paper by Boicho Kokinov; from the 11th European Conference on Artificial Intelligence)

Enhancing ACT-R’s perceptual-motor abilities (short paper by Michael Byrne and John Anderson)
The ACT-R/PM project (paper by Michael Byrne, 2000; from AAAI Technical Report FS-00-03)
ACT-R (official website from Carnegie Mellon University, Department of Psychology)
ACT-R (entry from Wikipedia)

Sign In

Please sign in to access your account


Not already registered? Create an account now. ×

Find content that relates to you

Are you sure you want to delete your account?

This cannot be undone.


Thank you for your feedback which will help us improve our service.

If you requested a response, we will make sure to get back to you shortly.

Please fill in the required fields in your feedback submission.