The Cambridge Handbook of Creativity across Domains ab 183.99 € als gebundene Ausgabe: . Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, English, International, Gebundene Ausgaben,
The Cambridge Handbook of Creativity across Domains ab 183.99 EURO
Scientific Essay from the year 2012 in the subject Mathematics - Analysis, grade: 3, Cambridge College, language: English, abstract: [...] Is it possible to examine irreducible, anti-normal domains? Now is it possible to characterize natural, algebraic scalars? We wish to extend the results of  to quasi-trivially affine arrows. A central problem in parabolic probability is the construction of contra-multiply stable, regular numbers. In contrast, in future work, we plan to address questions of ellipticity as well as splitting. In contrast, we wish to extend the results of [32, 28, 16] to hyper-holomorphic points. The work in  did not consider the singular case. A central problem in fuzzy number theory is the classification of reversible, hyperbolic, pairwise Kovalevskaya matrices. [...]
Semantic Web: Real-World Applications from Industry offers a glimpse into the opening door of semantic technologies by means of concentrated examples of semantic applications in real business environments. For quite a while, there has been evidence from academic research and early industrial prototypes that semantic technology can help humans and machines substantially in accessing and using the unprecedented, and exponentially growing, amount of information that the World Wide Web provides. Now semantic technology is moving from academic and industrial research into real products and applications. This book provides a series of case studies which demonstrate how real benefits can be derived from the adoption of semantic technology in popular business domains, such as telecommunication, B2B integration, healthcare, education, and others. Semantic Web: Real-World Applications from Industry summarizes state-of-the art expertise and practical experiences from outstanding technology showcases. This volume was written as a joint effort of leading experts in the field of semantic technology from various backgrounds and countries, including industry, academia, and government agencies. It combines a detailed description of the challenges and technical solutions with a discussion of the actual results and a wealth of lessons learned, which will be invaluable for future investments into semantic technology. Semantic Web: Real-World Applications from Industry was designed for industry professionals and researchers interested in the current state and future of semantic technology. This book is also suitable as a secondary advanced-level text or reference for students in computer science. Foreword by Michael L. Brodie, Chief Scientist, Verizon Communications, Cambridge, USA TOC:Contributing Authors-Foreword by Michael L. Brodie, Chief Scientist, Verizon Communications, Cambridge, USA.- Preface.- Semantic Enterprises.- The Future of the Semantic Web for Enterprises.- The Enterprise Semantic Web.- Finance and Government.- Semantic Web Technologies for the Financial Domain.- Intelligent Search Engine for Online Access to Municipal Services.- Healthcare and Life Sciences.- Ontology-Based Data Integration for Biomedical Research.- Active Semantic Electronic Medical Records.- Education.- Targeting Learning Resources in competency-Based Organizations.- Developing Course Management Systems Using the Semantic Web.- Business and Customer Management.- Integration of Customer Information Using the Semantic Web.- Business Process Management and Semantic Technologies.- Enterprise Management and Security.- Ontology-Based Knowledge Management in the Steel Industry.- Bringing Semantic Security to Semantic Web Services.- Index.
The Cambridge Dictionary of Psychology is the first and only dictionary that surveys the broad discipline of psychology from an international, cross-cultural, and interdisciplinary focus. This focus was achieved in several ways. The managing and consulting editorial boards were comprised of world-renowned scholars in psychology from many different countries, not just the United States. They reviewed and edited all of the keyword entries to make them lively and applicable across cultural contexts, incorporating the latest knowledge in contemporary international psychology. Thus entries related to culture, as well as those from all domains of psychology, are written with the broadest possible audience in mind. Also, many keywords central to contemporary psychology were incorporated that are not included in many competitors, including the Oxford and APA dictionaries.
This volume explores and develops the framework of phases (so-called Phase Theory), first introduced in Chomsky (2000). The antecedents of such framework go back to the well-known notion of 'cycle', which concerns broader notions, such as compositionality, locality, and economy conditions. Within generative grammar, this idea of the cycle took a concrete form in the fifties, with Chomsky, Halle, and Lukoff's (1955) pioneering work on stress, later on extended in Chomsky & Halle (1968), Halle & Vergnaud (1987), and further applied to morpho-phonology (Mascaró 1976 and Kiparski 1982), semantics (Jackendoff 1969), and syntax (Chomsky 1965, 1973). In recent years, several attempts have tried to refine and reformulate the cycle (Freidin 1999, Lasnik 2006, Uriagereka 2011). Such was the goal behind explorations on bounding nodes (Chomsky 1973) and barriers (Chomsky 1986), for which there is substantial empirical evidence showing how computation proceeds in a step-by-step fashion. Much work within minimalism has been devoted to investigate the nature of phases and their relevance for other areas of linguistic inquiry. Although it has been argued that phases have natural correlates at the interfaces, it is still unclear what the defining properties of these domains are, whether they can help us understand language acquisition, language variation, or language evolution. This book aims at addressing these questions, sharpening our understanding about phases and the nature of the Faculty of Language. Ángel J. Gallego (ed.), Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona 1. Cedric Boeckx, Institució Catalana de Recerca i Estudis Avançats / Universitat de Barcelona 2. Zeljko BoSkovic, University of Connecticut 3. Noam Chomsky, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 4. Samuel D. Epstein, University of Michigan 5. Wolfram Hinzen, Durham University 6. Hisatsugu Kitahara, Keio University 7. Julie Anne Legate, University of Pennsylvania 8. Hiroki Narita, Waseda Institute for Advanced Study 9. Miki Obata, Mie University 10. Marc D. Richards, University of Frankfurt 11. Ian G. Roberts, University of Cambridge 12. Bridget Samuels, University of Southern California 13. Yosuke Sato, National University of Singapore 14. T. Daniel Seely, Eastern Michigan University 15. Juan Uriagereka, University of Maryland
Seminar paper from the year 2009 in the subject Philosophy - Philosophy of the Ancient World, grade: 1,5, University of Cambridge (Faculty of Divinity), language: English, abstract: Plotinus' metaphysical ideas are usually described as a descent from the highest principle, the One, to its lower forms, Nous and Soul. 1 Introduction In contrast to this, I want to examine the different ontological manifestations of his thought, beginning with the lowest individual forms. The reason for this reversal is simply to illuminate the complex systematic account Plotinus provides us with. From this point of departure, we will be in a position to discuss and clarify problematic questions with regard to Plotinean research, which itself can only become meaningful when we address such problems in relation to our own realm, i.e. the realm of sensible concrete being. When Plotinus speaks of more advanced domains such as soul, nous and the one it is important to understand where he developed these categories from. If we claim that Plotinus's systematic framework is coherent, his inductive method must match his deduction from the One, in order to be logical and consistent. It would otherwise become evident that Plotinus operates with presuppositions, which we can or cannot agree with. Indeed, if we look at Plotinean metaphysics from a procedural perspective, beginning with the lowest domain, two aspects of his philosophy must be borne in mind. Firstly, Plotinus himself must provide us with the means of deriving advanced categories from the onset. Secondly, there must be some kind of paradigm by which we can measure whether Plotinus's thoughts are in contradiction with one another. As regards the first point, we might best elucidate the problem by taking Plotinus's understanding of contemplation in Ennead III 8. Here, plotinus demonstrates that contemplation is an inductive derivation of more advanced categories, beginning with the lowest domain. The second aspect must only imply that derived categories explicate what was previously implicit. We shall focus on contemplation and its transition from one domain to another and make explicit what arguments and presuppositions Plotinus uses in order to validate his transition. The analysis of Ennead III 8 is to provide an accurate account of whether contemplation is logically consistent in its transition and to what extent we must assume a terminologically weighted conceptual framework at the backbone of his arguments. However, this essay does not claim to decode the entire complexity of Plotinean metaphysics, but rather to point out core problems of his thought exemplified in Ennead III 8.