According to a study by the University of Stockholm, animal planning and self-control do not require a human-like thinking ability. Examples of artificial intelligence, the newly developed models of education show that snow and large monkey planning can be developed by previous experiments that are not needed.
Researchers said earlier that buckwheat men could plan better than four-year-olds. A New Study on What Is Helpful Planning? Snow and large apes abandon the idea of human planning.
Some researchers believe that the planning of large monkeys and reptiles develops thinking through thinking-based decision-making, imitating future scenarios. The author of the study, Johan Lind, associate professor of ethology at the Center for Cultural Evolution of the University of Stockholm, says: "My research shows that planning behavior in non-human beings can be generated through associative learning and behavioral self-control."
The study uses computer simulation of the largest monkeys and buckwheat, previously published. In the center of cultural evolution, researchers have created a new mathematical model of animals, such as models for artificial intelligence research. This new training model has been exposed to similar scenarios, such as snow and big monkeys encountered in plantations to study the plans needed to show the possibilities of planning as snow and large monkey showed.
Computer models have learned to plan animals in the experimental models that are incapable of thinking or imitating future scenarios. This model is capable of learning self-control. It can be used to quickly overlook food pruning, for example, to choose a tool that can only be used after a long pause. But after a long period of time, the appliance can be used to obtain a large food reward.
"Today, similar learning models in artificial intelligence can learn to play table games and hit human players, but these models of learning are often ignored. Animals are often very effective in learning from their experiences and this often helps them to overcome the challenges of their competitive lives." , says Johan Lind.
About the study
"What Can Help to Plan Associated Learning?" Study. Published in the magazine Royal Society Open Science, doi: http: // dx.
For more information
Johan Lind, Associate Professor of Ethnology at the Cultural Evolution Center at the University of Stockholm
E-mail: [email protected]
Phone: +46 (8) -16 27 47.
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