Anellis, Irving H. Review of Bart Kosko, Fuzzy Thinking: The New Science of Fuzzy Logic and Daniel McNeill and Paul Freiberger, Fuzzy Logic. Mod. Log. Fuzzy Thinking has ratings and 34 reviews. Ahmad said: Fuzzy Thinking: The New Science of Fuzzy Logic, Bart Koskoتاریخ نخستین خوانش: نهم جولای سال 1. Fuzzy thinking is the wave of the future, and the leading exponent of fuzzy logic, philosopher-scientist Dr. Bart Kosko, explains it better than anyone else can.
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In fact, you’d say he’s some kind of polymath, throwing maths and philosophy at the page in wild, untrammelled abandon. Oct 23, Kurt Schwind rated it it was amazing. I had this on my shelf and picked it up while reading Michael Shermer’s “How We Believe” to follow up on a reference Shermer made. What is the fuzzy principle? May 17, Serkelion rated it it was amazing.
As a Taoist I find his behaviour truly humane, bordering on etiquette boom boom – a Taoist insult and his lip service to the “void” philosophies irritating.
Jan 21, Mohammad rated it it was amazing Shelves: I sold my copy of the book. This book took me 20 years to get around to reading. Hardcoverpages.
Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. Dec 08, Badger rated it did not like it Shelves: Not a bad introduction to the concept, but I remember disliking the author’s writing style. For a math book this was actually pretty accessible.
Many apples really are kind of red. Slow on dealing the knowledge, and long in the persecution. Kosko thinks it should and thinks he also knows how.
So it is with many, many things in the real world. This page was last edited on 26 Decemberat Most of the book is a lengthy, lame, boring and fuzzy introduction to the concept of fuzziness.
But modern western logic does not appreciate the gray. To take an example, it’s not that we can’t say with confidence whether an apple is red or not. He is writing with lots of enthusiasm. Retrieved from ” https: No eBook available Amazon.
May 29, Liedzeit rated it liked it Shelves: Eastern philosophy, however, emphasizes yin and yang, unity, and the need to consider the universe from several different perspectives at once – so Asia has been more open than the West to concepts such as fuzzy logic. Unfortunately, he decided to make up a subject, and even after he did that, he forgot to stick to it. In this mind-bending book, Kosko argues that for centuries the West has been locked into the concept of black or white, right or wrong, all or nothing.
Apr 25, Cameron rated it it was ok.
He is a contributing editor of the libertarian periodical Libertywhere he has published essays on “Palestinian vouchers”. Kosko is a political and religious skeptic. On tap are “smarter” computers and such medical advances as smart artificial body parts. Interesting book, but as noted in one other review here review, not particularly well written.
Interesting approach to math and philosophy. Warum gibt es etwas und nicht vielmehr nichts? But I think the author could have done a better job of arranging the text in a more interesting manner. There is a superficial introduction to fuzzy theory as well.
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Bart Kosko – Wikipedia
As a professional I would have a lot more respect if he had gone out and commercialised it thinkinh away. It was certainly informative. Rereading a gift from my high school math teacher!