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Não tenho cinco, mas tenho um que posso afirmar absolutamente que todos deveriam ler.
Rationality: From AI to Zombies:
Mudou minha vida e meu jeito de pensar. Você não precisa comprar, ele está disponível de graça no lesserwrong.com , também no formato audiobook. Recomendo começar pelo livro dois: How to Actually Change your Mind.
Boa sorte, porque a viagem é longa e desconsertante, mas muito intrigante.
Edição: Amei suas indicações. Já comecei comprando o primeiro.
*Integrante -> intrigante
I was going to reply to your conclusion, but instead I'm just going to recommend Rationality: AI to Zombies, as it says everything I have said and was going to say, but better and more exhaustively.
If you're interested in further reading, Rationality: from AI to Zombies is a book that delves into this topic pretty thoroughly.
No it is not. There is a significant probability that the person breaking into your house isn't a murderer, but will startle and shoot you if approached. Or kill you for some other reason. It is stupid to believe that you can just shoo a burglar out of your house unarmed. If there is someone stealing your stuff that might find and kill you, or kill you if you approach them, you do the sensible thing and don't take chances. You really are not appreciating the situation.
Think. You are in your house, listening as a man rummages through your stuff downstairs. He might have a gun. Eventually he grunts in frustration and goes up the stairs, thinking no one's home. He approaches. He's almost found you. You have a gun. Do you a. Lie in wait and shoot him, b. Try to shout and startle him into leaving, c. Threaten him, or d. Start talking calmly and politely.
Answer: a. Any of the others has a significant risk of him startling and shooting you dead.
As an aside, you might want to read the book Rationality: From AI to Zombies. You can get it at amazon for $5, or here for free but with a bit more hassle.
How does this compare to Rationality: From AI to Zombies?
Providing links for others:
This book actually a dresses these concerns and ideas. Give it a read.
Read this book. Good info on this kind of situation.
Read this. Related to society needing to know how to control AI.
Good book that discusses topic of AI and it's a cat to our ird
It might not actually have feelings and desires. It'd probably be more about high to low priority tasks.
Try this book. Good read on this topic.
>So, I infer then that Kant (& his generation of thinkers/writers) put together the metaphysics/ontologies, etc that allows what we consider proper science today.
More or less. It would be slightly more accurate to say that they were an important step forwards that allowed us better tools to build the tools that we consider to be proper science today.
I've not read Kuhn's book but a quick look through the wiki summary doesn't show any glaring differences from what I understand to be correct. I can't comment on its historical accuracy: I'm more interested in science than history.
As for understanding the theories of knowledge here, that's a tough one. I only picked up knowledge of the theories of past thinking incidentally while trying to gain a full understanding of the bleeding edge of the current systems of scientific thought. There are two books in particular that I've read which would likely help. Their focus is less historical and more about the applicable, but at the end of it you'll certainly end up with a deeper understanding of past and current theories of knowledge, both practical and theoretical. There's Rationality: From AI to Zombies which can be found freely and legally with the writer's permission here. It's a treatise on ways of thinking about things. Part C of book one seems more relevant than average, frankly though most of what you're looking for is scattered throughout the whole work. Mostly as object lessons in how very easy it is to make mistakes in thinking and how difficult it is to understand what those mistakes are.
Aside from that we have Thinking, Fast and Slow. It's less relevant than the other book, being mostly about behavioural science and how humans think about things, but it's written by a nobel prize winner and fascinating besides so I thought I'd include it for completeness.
Sorry if this seems a bit... wordy and vague. The ideas involved are so complex that even the jargon and concepts required to talk about them properly need to be explained before such a conversation can take place, so I can't really be succinct. Also, a warning: I would not recommend reading these books (particularly the first one) if you prefer happiness over knowledge. It may sound strange, but I say this as a scientist.
Your comment was automatically spamfiltered, presumably because of the Amazon link with the referrer tag. If you edit the comment to use the plain referrer-free Amazon link, I can reapprove it.
As per rule 3:
Sam is a big proponent of rationality. Specifically, this is a theorem that Eliezer Yudkowsky, a guest in Sam's podcast is a big proponent off.
[link] <---Link to relevant Podcast