Whitley, Edgar A. (1996) Confusion, social knowledge and the design of intelligent machines. Journal of experimental & theoretical artificial intelligence, 8 (3&4). pp. 365-381. ISSN 0952-813X
This paper explores the notion of confusion as it applies to the design of intelligent machines and suggests that it arises from the social nature of knowledge. It provides a framework for analysing the causes of confusion and shows how confusion normally reveals itself after the cause of the confusion has occurred. This places practical limitations on how intelligent machines can react to confusion when it is noticed. The paper also describes a prototype system that aims to minimize the effects of confusion by allowing the users to explore the design rationale of the system.
|Additional Information:||© 1996 Taylor & Francis Ltd.|
|Library of Congress subject classification:||T Technology > T Technology (General)|
|Sets:||Research centres and groups > Information Systems and Innovation Group
Departments > Management
Actions (login required)
|Record administration - authorised staff only|