Handouts PPTs

The "Turing test" 

A test proposed to decide whether a PC can think. In 1950, Alan (Turing, 1950) proposed a technique for deciding whether machines can think. This strategy is known as The Turing Test. The test is directed with two individuals and a machine. One individual assumes the job of a questioner and is in a different room from the machine and the other individual. The investigative specialist just knows the individual and machine as An and B. The questioner doesn't know which the individual is and which the machine is. Utilizing a print, the examiner, can ask An and B any inquiry he/she wishes. The point of the investigative specialist is to figure out which the individual is and which the machine is. The point of the machine is to trick the questioner into believing that it is an individual. On the off chance that the machine succeeds, at that point we can infer that machines can think.
Turing Machine – 1936 

Presented by Alan Turing in 1936, Turing machines are one of the key deliberations utilized in current processability hypothesis, the investigation of what PCs can and can't do. A Turing machine is an especially basic sort of PC, one whose activities are constrained to perusing and composing images on a tape, or moving along the tape to one side or right. The tape is separated into squares, every one of which can be loaded up with all things considered one image. At some random point in its activity, the Turing machine can just peruse or compose on one of these squares, the square found straightforwardly beneath its "read/express" head.

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