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Jeff Buechner [6]Jeffrey Buechner [2]
  1.  11
    Jeff Buechner & Herman T. Tavani (2011). Trust and Multi-Agent Systems: Applying the Diffuse, Default Model of Trust to Experiments Involving Artificial Agents. [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 13 (1):39-51.
    We argue that the notion of trust, as it figures in an ethical context, can be illuminated by examining research in artificial intelligence on multi-agent systems in which commitment and trust are modeled. We begin with an analysis of a philosophical model of trust based on Richard Holton’s interpretation of P. F. Strawson’s writings on freedom and resentment, and we show why this account of trust is difficult to extend to artificial agents (AAs) as well as to other non-human entities. (...)
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  2.  16
    Jeffrey Buechner (1972). Algebraic Conditions for Definition. Graduate Faculty Philosophy Journal 1 (1):36-41.
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    Jeff Buechner (2010). Artificial Moral Agents: Saviors or Destroyers? [REVIEW] Ethics and Information Technology 12 (4):363-370.
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    Jeff Buechner (2013). Trust and Ecological Rationality in a Computing Context. Acm Sigcas Computers and Society 43 (1):47-68.
  5.  15
    Jeffrey Buechner (1987). Radically Misinterpreting Radical Interpretation. Journal of Aesthetics and Art Criticism 45 (4):409-410.
  6. Jeff Buechner (2007). Gödel, Putnam, and Functionalism: A New Reading of 'Representation and Reality'. A Bradford Book.
    With mind-brain identity theories no longer dominant in philosophy of mind in the late 1950s, scientific materialists turned to functionalism, the view that the identity of any mental state depends on its function in the cognitive system of which it is a part. The philosopher Hilary Putnam was one of the primary architects of functionalism and was the first to propose computational functionalism, which views the human mind as a computer or an information processor. But, in the early 1970s, Putnam (...)
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