What would be a "right" project for prolog? 
Author Message
 What would be a "right" project for prolog?

Le Thu, 01 Mar 2001 01:25:25 GMT, JR a crit :

Quote:
>It is no accident that LISP and PROLOG are the two most popular languages used
>in the artificial
>intelligence and knowledge representation communities.  The history and growth
>of these two languages
>are intimately tied to the field of AI, just as the language C is intimately
>tied to systems programming and
>Unix. Of course, one can use Prolog and Lisp to perform many non-AI related
>tasks such as using it to
>crank numbers, or writing a graphical front-end to an application, but I would
>think that the HNM bell
>should ring--at least for me. I would ask myself:

Hi, wondering if there is a game like GNUrobot for prolog.
(GNU robot is an nteresting game where you drive a robot with a Scheme
program). Are there games where you drive a robot with a prolog program?
I think (but I may be wrong) it would be an interesting thing.

--
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gumlEIhPgCSCC4gUHVb3pREx/vdlGkW5r2P5Z+LuSKcKEhmEWetA | mimencode + bzip2



Thu, 06 May 2004 02:44:43 GMT  
 What would be a "right" project for prolog?
It's good for pretty deep searching.  If you have a relatively good
idea what you're looking to prove, and there are  a great many
complicated ways to prove it, Prolog is a good choice since it is
backward chaining.

Forward chaining (such as Clips) is a good choice if the number of
possible outcomes is relatively smaller.  Forward chaining can reveal
outcomes that you may well not suspect.



Fri, 07 May 2004 02:12:20 GMT  
 What would be a "right" project for prolog?

Quote:

> Hi, wondering if there is a game like GNUrobot for prolog.
> (GNU robot is an nteresting game where you drive a robot with a Scheme
> program). Are there games where you drive a robot with a prolog program?
> I think (but I may be wrong) it would be an interesting thing.

See the "robot controller" in CIspace:
http://www.cs.ubc.ca/labs/lci/CIspace/
You can write a hierarchical robot controller in a Prolog-like language
and watch the robot roam around a dynamic environment (you can move the
walls and other obstacles as the robot is moving).

Enjoy!
David

--
David Poole,                      Office: +1 (604) 822-6254

University of British Columbia,   http://www.cs.ubc.ca/spider/poole



Fri, 07 May 2004 12:49:17 GMT  
 
 [ 3 post ] 

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