On Monday, October 14, 2013 3:17:06 PM UTC-4, Bruno Marchal wrote: > > > On 14 Oct 2013, at 20:13, Craig Weinberg wrote: > > > > On Sunday, October 13, 2013 5:03:45 AM UTC-4, Bruno Marchal wrote: >> >> >> >> All object are conscious? >> > > No objects are conscious. > > > We agree on this. > > > > >> >> >> >> >> Not at all. It is here and now. I have already interview such machines. >> > > Are there any such machines available to interview online? > > > I can give you the code in Lisp, and it is up to you to find a good free > lisp. But don't mind too much, AUDA is an integral description of the > interview. Today, such interviews is done by paper and pencils, and appears > in books and papers. > You better buy Boolos 1979, or 1993, but you have to study more logic too. >
Doesn't it seem odd that there isn't much out there that is newer than 20 years old, and that paper and pencils are the preferred instruments? Maybe I was premature in saying it was promissory...it would appears that there has not been any promise for it in quite some time. > > >> >> It is almost applicable, but the hard part is that it is blind to its own >> blindness, so that the certainty offered by mathematics comes at a cost >> which mathematics has no choice but to deny completely. Because mathematics >> cannot lie, >> >> >> G* proves <>f >> >> Even Peano Arithmetic can lie. >> Mathematical theories (set of beliefs) can lie. >> >> Only truth cannot lie, but nobody know the truth as such. >> > > Something that is a paradox or inconsistent is not the same thing as an > intentional attempt to deceive. I'm not sure what 'G* proves <>f' means > but I think it will mean the same thing to anyone who understands it, and > not something different to the boss than it does to the neighbor. > > > Actually it will have as much meaning as there are correct machines (a > lot), but the laws remains the same. Then adding the non-monotonical > umbrella, saving the Lôbian machines from the constant mistakes and lies > they do, provides different interpretation of f, like > > I dream, > I die, > I get mad, > I am in a cul-de-sac > I get wrong > > etc. > > It will depend on the intensional nuances in play. > Couldn't the machine output the same product as musical notes or colored pixels instead? > > > > >> >> >> it cannot intentionally tell the truth either, and no matter how >> sophisticated and self-referential a logic it is based on, it can never >> transcend its own alienation from feeling, physics, and authenticity. >> >> >> That is correct, but again, that is justifiable by all correct >> sufficiently rich machines. >> > > Not sure I understand. Are you saying that we, as rich machines, cannot > intentionally lie or tell the truth either? > > > No, I am saying that all correct machines can eventually justify that if > they are correct they can't express it, and if they are consistent, it > will be consistent they are wrong. So it means they can eventually exploits > the false locally. Team of universal numbers get entangled in very subtle > prisoner dilemma. > Universal machines can lie, and can crash. > That sounds like they can lie only when they calculate that they must, not that they can lie intentionally because they enjoy it or out of sadism. Craig > > Bruno > > > > http://iridia.ulb.ac.be/~marchal/ > > > > -- You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups "Everything List" group. To unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from it, send an email to everything-list+unsubscr...@googlegroups.com. To post to this group, send email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit this group at http://groups.google.com/group/everything-list. For more options, visit https://groups.google.com/groups/opt_out.