I appreciate people who know the term "computational intelligence." PicoCI
I know that BLAS and LAPACK are battle-tested, but in that case I would
just use other libraries in other programming languages (this is how I
feel). I've been doing CI in common lisp using clml, mgl-gpr, mgl, and
others, and I even have access to run my models in CUDA GPUs with my
current setup. I'd like to see PilOS running CI in a near future, and
without the dependencies on fortran's BLAS and LAPACK.
I'm still open to constructive criticism. Should we take a purist approach
or should we go the battle-tested safer route?
2015-07-20 2:32 GMT-07:00 Robert Herman <rpjher...@gmail.com>:
> I would welcome the results of your efforts, and contribute where I could,
> but I think it would be best to make calls to BLAS and LAPACK, since they
> are battle-tested. I am currently working my way through a book 'Handbook
> of Neuroevolution through Erlang', but I prefer Lisp. Erlang is just better
> at the fault tolerance, distributed thing.
> Lush2 Lisp was used for heavy numerics, so you may want to look there for
> some guidance, however the Sourceforge site is down at the moment.
> I am currently trying to get PilOS running on Qemu on a Win 8.1 64bit
> machine. I'd love to have that and computational intelligence libraries
> working in 64bit PicoLisp! Hey, how about PicoCi or PicoCI?
> On Mon, Jul 20, 2015 at 5:08 PM, Rowan Thorpe <ro...@rowanthorpe.com>
>> On 2015/07/20-01:01, Amaury Hernández Águila wrote:
>> > I think this will be an exciting project. I'll try a pure PicoLisp
>> > implementation and see how far I can go. Any suggestions to the name of
>> > library? PicoML sounds good.
>> > Currently, I would start with a fuzzy logic toolbox, genetic programming
>> > and an architecture to create multi-agent systems. The second step
>> would be
>> > to create neural networks.
>> If you will develop on a public repo, please do send this thread a link
>> to it
>> when you feel it is at a point that others could send pull-requests to
>> (or open
>> issues for) to help with the progress.
>> Rowan Thorpe
>> PGP fingerprint:
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>> "There is a great difference between worry and concern. A worried person
>> a problem, and a concerned person solves a problem."
>> - Harold Stephens
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