Artificial Paranoia. A Computer Simulation of Paranoid by Kenneth Mark Colby, Arnold P. Goldstein and Leonard Krasner

By Kenneth Mark Colby, Arnold P. Goldstein and Leonard Krasner (Auth.)

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Well now perhaps YOU CAN T E L L ME something ABOUT YOUR FAMILY. —on the other hand I AM INTERESTED IN YOU. —hey I ASKED YOU A QUESTION. The algorithm has "ignoring mechanisms" that allow for an "anything" slot in its pattern recognition. Fuzz terms are thus easily ignored and no attempt is made to analyze them. —WAS IT THE UNDERWORLD that PUT YOU HERE? —WHO ARE THE PEOPLE who UPSET YOU? —HAS ANYTHING HAPPENED which YOU D O N T UNDERSTAND? One of the linguistic weaknesses of the model is that it takes the entire input as a single expression.

WHAT ARE YOU DRIVING AT? —ARE YOU PUTTING ME ON? _WHY ARE THEY AFTER YOU? —HOW DO YOU GET ALONG WITH THE OTHER PATIENTS? _HOW DO YOU LIKE YOUR WORK? —HAVE THEY TRIED TO GET EVEN WITH YOU? —I CAN'T KEEP UP WITH YOU. In people, the use of idioms is a matter of rote memory or analogy. In an algorithm, idioms can simply be stored as such. As each new idiom appears in teletyped interviews, its recognition-pattern is added to the data-base on the inductive grounds that what happens once can happen again.

In constructing the data-base of beliefs, we tried to pack as much information in each belief as any "reasonable" (like ourselves) interviewer might request. However, one cannot anticipate everything and when some unanticipated information is requested, another relevant reply must be substituted. This heuristic may seem less than perfect but there is little else to do when the model simply lacks the pertinent information. By the way, humans do this also. When the interviewer shows interest in the delusional story, PARRY continues to output assertions appropriate to the dialogue.

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