Search results for 'Christopher J. A. Moulin' (try it on Scholar)

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  1. Caroline L. Horton, Christopher J. A. Moulin & Martin A. Conway (2009). The Self and Dreams During a Period of Transition. Consciousness and Cognition 18 (3):710-717.score: 2610.0
  2. Akira Robert O'Connor & Chris J. A. Moulin (2013). Déjà Vu Experiences in Healthy Subjects Are Unrelated to Laboratory Tests of Recollection and Familiarity for Word Stimuli. Frontiers in Psychology 4:881.score: 945.0
    Recent neuropsychological and neuroscientific research suggests that people who experience more déjà vu display characteristic patterns in normal recognition memory. We conducted a large individual differences study (n = 206) to test these predictions using recollection and familiarity parameters recovered from a standard memory task. Participants reported déjà vu frequency and a number of its correlates, and completed a recognition memory task analogous to a Remember-Know procedure. The individual difference measures replicated an established correlation between déjà vu frequency and frequency (...)
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  3. C. J. A. Moulin, M. A. Conway, C. Souchay & Ar O'Connor (forthcoming). Cognitive Feelings. Consciousness and Cognition.score: 855.0
     
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  4. Clare J. Rathbone, Martin A. Conway & Chris J. A. Moulin (2011). Remembering and Imagining: The Role of the Self. Consciousness and Cognition 20 (4):1175-1182.score: 855.0
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  5. W. Bossert Bosch, J. van der Craats, A. van Deemen, R. Delver, M. van Hees, M. Hild, M. Kaneko, H. Keiding, M. Monsuur & H. Moulin (1999). Logic, Game Theory and Social Choice Oisterwijk (Near Tilburg), the Netherlands, 13-16 May 1999. Theory and Decision 46 (106).score: 810.0
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  6. J.-P. Moulin (1992). Modifiable Automata Self-Modifying Automata. Acta Biotheoretica 40 (2-3).score: 450.0
    One of the most important features of living beings that seems universal is perhaps their ability to be modified in a functional way.In order to modelize this characteristic, we designed automata with a finite number of instantaneous internal descriptions, with input(s) and output(s) and which are able to be functionally modified.
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  7. J.-P. Moulin (1999). Very Simple Models, the Self-Modifying Automata and Chain of Self-Modifying Automata, Can Explain Self-Referential Properties of Living Beings. Acta Biotheoretica 47 (3-4).score: 450.0
    Very often, living beings seem able to change their functioning when external conditions vary. In order to study this property, we have devised abstract machines whose internal organisation changes whenever the external conditions vary. The internal organisations of these machines (or programs), are as simple as possible, functions of discrete variables. We call such machines self-modifying automata.These machines stabilise after any transient steps when they go indefinitely through a loop called (...)
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  8. J. P. Moulin (1991). Les Automates Automodificateurs. Acta Biotheoretica 39 (3-4).score: 450.0
    In an attempt to discover the properties of the nervous system, we imagined the conditions under which a machine would be able to construct its own program and from which emerged the model of Self Modifying Automata (SMA). We demonstrated the unicity of the SMA model, their convergence in a p-cycle and, in this case, the SELFREFERENCE of a stabilised SMA (it then generates its own program), their adaptability when connected (...)
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  9. J.-P. Moulin (2003). Self-Programming Machines (II): Network of Self-Programming Machines Driving an Ashby Homeostat. Acta Biotheoretica 51 (4).score: 450.0
    The progress in artificial intelligence enables us to conceive adaptive systems whose characteristics are nearer and nearer to those of living beings. These characteristics though depend on ingenious choices by the designer of these systems: Initial conditions, parameters, optimisation functions, gradient and measure of fitness within the environment. Nevertheless, in living systems which are non-finalist, there are no programmers or designers to conceive of such ingenious choices. Our paper “Self-Programming Machines (I)” presents a non-finalist model since initial states and functions (...)
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  10. M. J. Albizuri (2010). The Self-Dual Serial Cost-Sharing Rule. Theory and Decision 69 (4):555-567.score: 45.0
    In this study, we present a cost-sharing rule for cost-sharing problems. This rule prescribes the same allocations in a problem and in its dual one. Moreover, in some specific problems it gives the same allocations as the serial cost-sharing rule (Moulin and Shenker, Econometrica, 60, 1009–1037, 1992) does in a related problem. That is why we call it as the self-dual serial cost-sharing rule. We give two axiomatizations of this new rule and another one for the serial cost-sharing rule.
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  11. Maria Caamaño (2009). A Structural Analysis of the Phlogiston Case. Erkenntnis 70 (3):331 - 364.score: 42.0
    The incommensurability thesis, as introduced by T.S. Kuhn and P.K. Feyerabend, states that incommensurable theories are conceptually incompatible theories which share a common domain of application. Such claim has often been regarded as incoherent, since it has been understood that the determination of a common domain of application at least requires a certain degree of conceptual compatibility between the theories. The purpose of this work is to contribute to the defense of the notion of local or gradual incommensurability, as proposed (...)
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  12. J. D. Sneed & C. U. Moulines (forthcoming). A Program for the Individuation of Scientific Concepts. Synthese.score: 28.5
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  13. Wolfgang Balzer, C. Ulises Moulines, Joseph D. Sneed, E. J. Olsson & S. Enqvist (2011). A Note on Theory Change and Belief Revision. In Erik J. Olson Sebastian Enqvist (ed.), Belief Revision Meets Philosophy of Science. Springer. 155.score: 27.0
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