If you want to print them, you will need access to a PostScript printer. Most college computer rooms have one, as does the Department (these notes were written for students of the Experimental Psychology Department). The easy way to print is to browse the HTML copies, and use your browser's ``Print'' option to print each page.
Though easy, this can become tedious because of the large number of separate pages you'll need to print. So an alternative is to print the PostScript version, which is all in one piece. To do this from the Department, assuming you're using one of the Power Macs, click on the name of the PostScript file. Your browser will probably ask you where you want it copied to, and you'll have to select a disk and folder to which you're allowed access. Having downloaded it, there's a Mac application, MacLPR, for printing PostScript files. Start it up, select Open from the File menu to load in the PostScript file, and it will then print this to one of the laser printers in the Computer Room. I believe students have a quota of 100 free laser-printer pages before they have to start paying for paper. If you have problems, check with Pete Ward - room C135 or so - since the setup may have changed since I wrote this.
To do this from College, proceed in a similar way, though you'll probably have to find a different way of printing. Ask your computer rep if you have problems.
If you have an account on Sable, you can download and laser-print from those, provided you have some laser-printer quota. Students will probably not have, unless they've paid for the paper themselves.
|Evans Analogy Program and representation||HTML||PostScript|
|The General Problem Solver||HTML||PostScript|
|Production systems and expert systems||HTML||PostScript|
|Emotions and motivation||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 1 - Introduction:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 2 - Memory representations and Schank:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 3 - Expert systems:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 4 - Production systems and cognitive modelling:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 5 - SOAR, a unified theory of cognition:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 6 - Computation and computers:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 7 - The limits to computation:||HTML||PostScript|
|Lecture 8 - Criticisms of AI:||HTML||PostScript|
Lectures 5, 7, and 8 are still rather rough, and I may update them.
|A classical-AI agent that obeys simple commands:||HTML||PostScript|
|A reactive agent based on production systems:||HTML||PostScript|
|Using short-term memory in production systems:||HTML||PostScript|
|The Eden microworld:||HTML||PostScript|
|Who am I talking to? Operating systems and the computer:||HTML||PostScript|
These are for an old version of the course. I am developing new software to replace them - see .
|Lesson 1:||Plain text|
|Lesson 2:||Plain text|
|Lesson 4:||Plain text|
|Lesson 5:||Plain text|
|Lesson 6:||Plain text|
|Lesson 7:||Plain text|
|Lesson 8:||Plain text|
These are modified versions of some of my old Logic Programming Tutor notes, made to work with Poplog Prolog.
11th November 2000
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