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LEADER 00000cam a2200781Ii 4500 
001    ocn769342278 
003    OCoLC 
005    20190405014130.6 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr |n|---||||| 
008    111226s2011    enka    ob    001 0 eng d 
019    765127753|a766418097|a769101962|a773039602|a816873467
020    1283342294 
020    9781283342292 
020    9781139161145|q(electronic book) 
020    1139161148|q(electronic book) 
020    9780511994838|q(electronic book) 
020    0511994834|q(electronic book) 
020    1139157337|q(electronic book) 
020    9781139157339|q(electronic book) 
020    |z9781139159098 
020    |z1139159097 
020    |z9780521768788|q(hardback ;|qalkaline paper) 
020    |z0521768780|q(hardback ;|qalkaline paper) 
024 8  9786613342294 
024 7  10.1017/CBO9780511994838|2doi 
035    (OCoLC)769342278|z(OCoLC)765127753|z(OCoLC)766418097
037    334229|bMIL 
040    EBLCP|beng|erda|epn|cEBLCP|dCDX|dCOO|dIDEBK|dCUI|dOCLCQ
049    RIDW 
050  4 QA76.87|b.K75 2011eb 
072  7 PSV|2bicssc 
072  7 COM|x044000|2bisacsh 
082 04 006.3/2|a629.89263 
090    QA76.87|b.K75 2011eb 
100 1  Krichmar, Jeffrey L.,|0
245 10 Neuromorphic and Brain-Based Robots /|cedited by Jeffrey 
       L. Krichmar, Hiroaki Wagatsuma. 
264  1 Cambridge, UK :|bCambridge University Press,|c[2011] 
300    1 online resource (ix, 364 pages) :|billustrations 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
347    text file|2rdaft 
504    Includes bibliographical references and index. 
505 00 |gPart I.|tIntroduction:|g1.|tHistory and potential of 
       neuromorphic robotics /|rJeffrey L. Krichmar and Hiroaki 
       Wagatsuma --|gPart II.|tNeuromorphic Robots: Biologically 
       and Neurally Inspired Designs:|g2.|tRobust haptic 
       recognition by anthropomorphic hand /|rKoh Hosoda;|g3.
       |tBiomimetic robots as scientific models: a view from the 
       whisker tip /|rBen Mitchinson, Martin J. Pearson, Anthony 
       G. Pipe and Tony J. Prescott;|g4.|tSensor-rich robots 
       driven by real-time brain circuit algorithms /|rAndrew 
       Felch and Richard Granger --|gPart III.|tBrain-Based 
       Robots: Architectures and Approaches:|g5.|tRatSLAM project
       : robot spatial navigation /|rGordon Wyeth, Michael 
       Milford, Ruth Schulz and Janet Wiles;|g6.|tEvolution of 
       rewards and learning mechanisms in cyber rodents /|rEiji 
       Uchibe and Kenji Doya;|g7.|tA neuromorphically-inspired 
       cognitive architecture for cognitive robots /|rMitch 
       Wilkes, Erdem Erdemir and Kazuhiko Kawamura;|g8.
       |tAutonomous visuomotor development for neuromorphic 
       robots /|rZhengping Ji, Juyang Weng and Danil Prokhorov;
       |g9.|tBrain-inspired robots for autistic training and care
       /|rEmilia I. Barakova and Loe Feijs --|gPart IV.
       |tPhilosophical and Theoretical Considerations:|g10.|tFrom
       hardware and software to kernels and envelopes: a concept 
       shift for robotics, developmental psychology and brain 
       sciences /|rFrédéric Kaplan and Pierre-Yves Oudeyer;|g11.
       |tCan cognitive developmental robotics cause a paradigm 
       shift? /|rMinoru Asada;|g12.|tA look at the hidden side of
       situated cognition: a robotic study of brain-oscillation-
       based dynamics of instantaneous, episodic and conscious 
       memories /|rHiroaki Wagatsuma;|g13.|tCase for using brain-
       based devices to study consciousness /|rJason Fleischer, 
       Jeffrey McKinstry, David Edelman and Gerald Edelman --
       |gPart V.|tEthical Considerations:|g14. Ethical 
       implications of intelligent robots /|rGeorge A. Bekey, 
       Patrick Lin and Keith Abney;|g15.|tToward robot ethics 
       through the ethics of autism /|rMasayoshi Shibata. 
520    Introduction to recent advances in neuromorphic robotics 
       and its contribution to furthering our understanding of 
       the brain. 
520    "Neuromorphic and brain-based robotics have enormous 
       potential for furthering our understanding of the brain. 
       By embodying models of the brain on robotic platforms, 
       researchers can investigate the roots of biological 
       intelligence and work towards the development of truly 
       intelligent machines. This book provides a broad 
       introduction to this groundbreaking area for researchers 
       from a wide range of fields, from engineering to 
       neuroscience. Case studies explore how robots are being 
       used in current research, including a whisker system that 
       allows a robot to sense its environment and neurally 
       inspired navigation systems that show impressive mapping 
       results. Looking to the future, several chapters consider 
       the development of cognitive, or even conscious robots 
       that display the adaptability and intelligence of 
       biological organisms. Finally, the ethical implications of
       intelligent robots are explored, from morality and 
       Asimov's three laws to the question of whether robots have
       rights"--Provided by publisher. 
588 0  Online resource; title from PDF title page (Cambridge 
       Books Online, viewed October 28, 2015). 
590    eBooks on EBSCOhost|bEBSCO eBook Subscription Academic 
       Collection - North America 
650  0 Neural networks (Computer science)|0
650  0 Brain|0
       |xComputer simulation.|0
650  0 Neuromorphics.|0
650  0 Autonomous robots.|0
650  7 Neural networks (Computer science)|2fast|0https:// 
650  7 Brain|xComputer simulation.|2fast|0
650  7 Brain.|2fast|0 
650  7 Neuromorphics.|2fast|0
650  7 Autonomous robots.|2fast|0
655  4 Electronic books. 
700 1  Wagatsuma, Hiroaki,|0
776 08 |iPrint version:|aKrichmar, Jeffrey L.|tNeuromorphic and 
       brain-based robots.|dCambridge, UK : Cambridge University 
       Press, ©2011|z9780521768788|w(DLC)  2011018861
856 40 |u
       db=nlebk&AN=408946|zOnline eBook via EBSCO. Access 
       restricted to current Rider University students, faculty, 
       and staff. 
856 42 |3Instructions for reading/downloading the EBSCO version 
       of this eBook|u 
901    MARCIVE 20231220 
948    |d20190507|cEBSCO|tEBSCOebooksacademic NEW 4-5-19 7552
994    92|bRID