Advances in artificial life : 8th European Conference, ECAL 2005, Canterbury, UK, September 5-9, 2005 : proceedings / Mathieu S. Capcarrere [and others] (eds.).

By: (8th : European Conference on Artificial Life (8th : 2005 : Canterbury, England)
Contributor(s): Capcarrere, Mathieu S
Material type: TextTextSeries: SerienbezeichnungLecture notes in computer science: 3630.; Lecture notes in computer science: Publisher: Berlin ; New York : Springer, ©2005Description: 1 online resource (xix, 949 pages) : illustrationsContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540318163; 354031816X; 9783540288480; 3540288481Subject(s): Biological systems -- Computer simulation -- Congresses | Biological systems -- Simulation methods -- Congresses | Robotics -- Congresses | Artificial intelligence -- Congresses | Artificial Intelligence | Robotics | Computer Simulation | Models, Biological | Automation | Electronics | Models, Theoretical | Computing Methodologies | Investigative Techniques | Technology | Information Science | Physics | Technology, Industry, and Agriculture | Natural Science Disciplines | Analytical, Diagnostic and Therapeutic Techniques and Equipment | Disciplines and Occupations | Technology, Industry, Agriculture | Systèmes biologiques -- Simulation par ordinateur -- Congrès | Systèmes biologiques -- Simulation, Méthodes de -- Congrès | Robotique -- Congrès | Intelligence artificielle -- Congrès | NATURE -- Reference | SCIENCE -- Life Sciences -- General | SCIENCE -- Life Sciences -- Biology | Informatique | Artificial intelligence | Biological systems -- Computer simulation | Biological systems -- Simulation methods | Robotics | Künstliches Leben | Vie artificielle | Simulation par ordinateur | Système biologique | Modèle biologique | Intelligence artificielle | Robotique | bioinformatics | wiskunde | mathematics | computers | computerwetenschappen | computer sciences | kunstmatige intelligentie | artificial intelligence | computational science | patroonherkenning | pattern recognition | man-machine interaction | gebruikersinterfaces | user interfaces | Information and Communication Technology (General) | Informatie- en communicatietechnologie (algemeen)Genre/Form: Congress. | Electronic books. | Conference papers and proceedings. | Canterbury (2005) | Kongress. Additional physical formats: Print version:: Advances in artificial life.DDC classification: 570.1/13 LOC classification: QH324.2 | .E87 2005ebOther classification: SS 4800 | 004 | DAT 718f Online resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Conceptual track -- Morphogenesis and development -- Robotics and autonomous agents -- Evolutionary computation and theory -- Cellular automata -- Models of biological systems and their applications -- Ant colony and swarm systems -- Evolution of communication -- Simulation of social interactions -- Self-replication -- Artificial chemistry -- Posters.
Summary: TheArti?cialLifetermappearedmorethan20yearsagoinasmallcornerofNew Mexico, USA. Since then the area has developed dramatically, many researchers joining enthusiastically and research groups sprouting everywhere. This frenetic activity led to the emergence of several strands that are now established?elds in themselves. We are now reaching a stage that one may describe as maturer: with more rigour, more benchmarks, more results, more stringent acceptance criteria, more applications, in brief, more sound science. This, which is the n- ural path of all new areas, comes at a price, however. A certain enthusiasm, a certain adventurousness from the early years is fading and may have been lost on the way. The?eld has become more reasonable. To counterbalance this and to encourage lively discussions, a conceptual track, where papers were judged on criteria like importance and/or novelty of the concepts proposed rather than the experimental/theoretical results, has been introduced this year. A conference on a theme as broad as Arti?cial Life is bound to be very - verse, but a few tendencies emerged. First,?elds like 'Robotics and Autonomous Agents' or 'Evolutionary Computation' are still extremely active and keep on bringing a wealth of results to the A-Life community. Even there, however, new tendencies appear, like collective robotics, and more speci?cally self-assembling robotics, which represent now a large subsection. Second, new areas appear.
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Includes bibliographical references and index.

Conceptual track -- Morphogenesis and development -- Robotics and autonomous agents -- Evolutionary computation and theory -- Cellular automata -- Models of biological systems and their applications -- Ant colony and swarm systems -- Evolution of communication -- Simulation of social interactions -- Self-replication -- Artificial chemistry -- Posters.

Print version record.

TheArti?cialLifetermappearedmorethan20yearsagoinasmallcornerofNew Mexico, USA. Since then the area has developed dramatically, many researchers joining enthusiastically and research groups sprouting everywhere. This frenetic activity led to the emergence of several strands that are now established?elds in themselves. We are now reaching a stage that one may describe as maturer: with more rigour, more benchmarks, more results, more stringent acceptance criteria, more applications, in brief, more sound science. This, which is the n- ural path of all new areas, comes at a price, however. A certain enthusiasm, a certain adventurousness from the early years is fading and may have been lost on the way. The?eld has become more reasonable. To counterbalance this and to encourage lively discussions, a conceptual track, where papers were judged on criteria like importance and/or novelty of the concepts proposed rather than the experimental/theoretical results, has been introduced this year. A conference on a theme as broad as Arti?cial Life is bound to be very - verse, but a few tendencies emerged. First,?elds like 'Robotics and Autonomous Agents' or 'Evolutionary Computation' are still extremely active and keep on bringing a wealth of results to the A-Life community. Even there, however, new tendencies appear, like collective robotics, and more speci?cally self-assembling robotics, which represent now a large subsection. Second, new areas appear.

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