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Conceptual Commitments of the LIDA Model of Cognition

Stan Franklin / Steve Strain / Ryan McCall / Bernard Baars
Published Online: 2014-04-25 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2478/jagi-2013-0002


Significant debate on fundamental issues remains in the subfields of cognitive science, including perception, memory, attention, action selection, learning, and others. Psychology, neuroscience, and artificial intelligence each contribute alternative and sometimes conflicting perspectives on the supervening problem of artificial general intelligence (AGI). Current efforts toward a broad-based, systems-level model of minds cannot await theoretical convergence in each of the relevant subfields. Such work therefore requires the formulation of tentative hypotheses, based on current knowledge, that serve to connect cognitive functions into a theoretical framework for the study of the mind. We term such hypotheses “conceptual commitments” and describe the hypotheses underlying one such model, the Learning Intelligent Distribution Agent (LIDA) Model. Our intention is to initiate a discussion among AGI researchers about which conceptual commitments are essential, or particularly useful, toward creating AGI agents.

Keywords : asynchrony; cognitive cycle; cognitive model; commitments; consciousness; embodied; Global Workspace Theory; learning; LIDA; memory; motivation; non-linear dynamics; theta-gamma coupling


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About the article

Received: 2013-04-09

Accepted: 2013-07-08

Published Online: 2014-04-25

Published in Print: 2013-06-01

Citation Information: Journal of Artificial General Intelligence, Volume 4, Issue 2, Pages 1–22, ISSN (Online) 1946-0163, DOI: https://doi.org/10.2478/jagi-2013-0002.

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