Intelligence dept the big trouble - NGA.mil | National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency


ELIZA is a simple program written by Joseph Weizenbaum that in one version imitates a psychiatrist. See Weizenbaum (1976). It employs a group of simple but effective strategies. For example, it looks for "key words" on a list supplied by the programmer, ., `I', `you', `alike', `father', and `everybody'. The words are ordered; for example, `father' comes before `everybody', so if you type in "My father is afraid of everybody," the machine will spit back one of its "father" responses, such as "WHAT ELSE COMES TO MIND WHEN YOU THINK OF YOUR FATHER?" If you type in "Everybody laughed at me," you will get one of its responses to `everybody', such as "WHO IN PARTICULAR ARE YOU THINKING OF?" It also has techniques that simultaneously transform `you' into `I', and `me' into `you' so that if you type in "You don't agree with me," it can reply: "WHY DO YOU THINK THAT I DON'T AGREE WITH YOU?" It also stores sentences containing certain key words such as `my'. If your current input contains no key words, but if you earlier said "My boyfriend made me come here," the program will say "DOES THAT HAVE ANYTHING TO DO WITH THE FACT THAT YOUR BOYFRIEND MADE YOU COME HERE?" It also has stock responses to `Parlez vous Francais' (or any other sentence with `Francais' in it), namely "I SPEAK ONLY ENGLISH". If all else fails, the machine has a list of last ditch responses such as "WHO IS THE PSYCHIATRIST HERE, YOU OR ME?"

The HKUST Big Data effort includes a many active researchers across different fields in several large-scale industrial research projects. A versatile Big Data platform allows the research to be intimately connected with practical applications of Big Data.

While you're at it, perhaps you can point me to the "research" conducted by these four chief "researchers" you listed, because I seem to have missed it. All I see is them pointing to The Forensicator, whose own "research" seems to consist entirely of running one or two speedtests of his own connection -- a connection about 1/5 the speed of what was available in DC last summer -- and exactly zero full file transfers between a fast connection on the east coast and a fast connection in Europe/Romania.

Offers ., ., and . degrees in computer science . Research interests include artificial intelligence , distributed systems, databases, high performance ...

The report originated with a question from the man whose obsession with “known unknowns” became a rhetorical trademark. On August 16, 2002, Rumsfeld asked Air Force Maj. Gen. Glen Shaffer, head of the Joint Staff’s intelligence directorate, “what we don’t know (in a percentage) about the Iraqi WMD program,” according to a Sept. 5 memo from Shaffer to Myers and three other senior military officials.


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