Category Archives: Cognition

Problems In Philosophy • 5

Re: Michael Harris • Are Your Colleagues Zombies? What makes a zombie a legitimate object of philosophical inquiry is its absence of consciousness.  And today’s question is whether mathematical research requires consciousness, or whether it could just as well be … Continue reading

Posted in Aristotle, Automata, Automated Research Tools, Automation, Cognition, Computation, Consciousness, Freud, Inquiry, Inquiry Driven Systems, Intentionality, Mathematics, Mechanization, Michael Harris, Peirce, Philosophy, Philosophy of Mathematics, Philosophy of Mind, Plato, Psychology, Routinization, Socrates, Sophist, Turing Test | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Inquiry, Signs, Relations • 1

Re: Michael Harris • A Non-Logical Cognitive Phenomenon Human spontaneous non-demonstrative inference is not, overall, a logical process.  Hypothesis formation involves the use of deductive rules, but is not totally governed by them;  hypothesis confirmation is a non-logical cognitive phenomenon:  … Continue reading

Posted in Abduction, Action, Analogy, Cognition, Cognitive Science, Communication, Deduction, Foundations of Mathematics, Induction, Information, Information Theory, Inquiry, Inquiry Into Inquiry, Interpretation, Logic, Logic of Relatives, Logic of Science, Mathematics, Michael Harris, Peirce, Philosophy, Philosophy of Mathematics, Philosophy of Science, Pragmatism, Relation Theory, Relevance, Semiotics, Sign Relations, Triadic Relations | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment