By Adam Milstein (auth.), Balázs Kégl, Guy Lapalme (eds.)
The 18th convention of the Canadian Society for the Computational examine of Intelligence (CSCSI) endured the luck of its predecessors. This set of - pers re?ects the variety of the Canadian AI group and its foreign companions. AI 2005 attracted a hundred thirty five high quality submissions: sixty four from Canada and seventy one from all over the world. of those, 8 have been written in French. All submitted papers have been completely reviewed by way of not less than 3 participants of this system Committee. a complete of 30 contributions, authorised as lengthy papers, and 19 as brief papers are incorporated during this quantity. We invited 3 uncommon researchers to offer talks approximately their present study pursuits: Eric Brill from Microsoft examine, Craig Boutilier from the college of Toronto, and Henry Krautz from the collage of Washington. The association of one of these profitable convention bene?ted from the coll- oration of lots of individuals. prime, we want to precise our apprec- tion to this system Committee contributors and exterior referees, who supplied well timed and signi?cant reports. to regulate the submission and reviewing technique we used the Paperdyne procedure, which was once constructed via Dirk Peters. We owe targeted because of Kellogg sales space and Tricia d’Entremont for dealing with the neighborhood arrangementsandregistration.WealsothankBruceSpencerandmembersofthe CSCSI govt for all their e?orts in making AI 2005 a profitable conference.
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Extra info for Advances in Artificial Intelligence: 18th Conference of the Canadian Society for Computational Studies of Intelligence, Canadian AI 2005, Victoria, Canada, May 9-11, 2005. Proceedings
Tambe. A prototype infrastructure for distributed robot-agent-person teams. In AAMAS-03, 2003. 6. P. Scerri, D. Pynadath, and M. Tambe. Adjustable Autonomy for the Real World. In Agent Autonomy. Kluwer Publishers, 2004. 7. D. Schreckenghost, C. Martin, P. Bonasso, D. Kortenkamp, T. Miliam, and C. Thronesbery. Supporting Group Interaction Among Humans and Autonomous Agents. In Proceedings of the AAAI2002 Workshop on Autonomy, Delegation, and Control: From Inter-agent to Groups, pages 72–77, Menlo Park, CA, 2002.
33–37, 2005. K. Cheng, C. Micacchi, and R. Cohen (some suggesting that agents simply continue to operate autonomously and others requiring that the agents defer to a more authoritative coordinating agent). The events include: opportunities (conditions that are not detrimental but may lead to new goals and plans being adopted; the worker can inform the coordinator of its new goal or defer decisions of what to do, to the coordinator); barriers (conditions that may prevent the worker from progressing with its goals; the worker can inform the coordinator of its new goal or defer to the coordinator to resolve the barrier); potential causes of failure (conditions, which, if not corrected, will cause failure in the future; the worker can generate a plan to handle the problem and inform the coordinator, or send the problem to the coordinator to handle).
In The AAAI 2004 Spring Symposium on Interaction between Humans and Autonomous Systems over Extended Operation, pages 81–86, 2004. 3. C. Martin, D. Schreckenghost, and R. Bonasso. Augmenting Automated Control Software to Interact with Multiple Humans. In Proceeedings of AAAI04 Spring Symposium on Interaction Between Humans, 2004. 4. C. Micacchi. An Architecture for Multi-Agent Systems Operating in Soft Real-Time Environments With Unexpected Events. Master’s thesis, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Canada, 2004.