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Artificial Intelligence: A Modern Approach

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1 ICS-171:Lecture 1: 1 Lecture 1: Introduction to Artificial Intelligence; Intelligent Agents ICS 171, Summer 2000 ICS-171:Lecture 1: 2 Course Details Instructor Stephen Bay [email protected] office CS/E 305 office hours 1-2pm TuTh (or by appointment) TAs Suraj Nagasrinivasa, [email protected] – office? office hours? Text and Notes Artificial Intelligence: A Modern Approach , Stuart Russell and Peter Norvig, Prentice Hall, 1995. notes and handouts on web page Course Web Page: http://www.ics.uci.edu/~sbay/ics171.html Newsgroup: ics.171 Lab: CS 364 8am-5pm
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2 ICS-171:Lecture 1: 3 Grading Grading Basis 15% homework + 15% midterm + 20% project + 50% final 20% project + 80% final Late Policy no late homeworks, -20%/day for project Graded Quizes can be picked up in the Distribution Center or in Discussion Regrading turn in paper within 1 week of receiving it with a written note explaining why you are requesting a regrade Note that regrading may result in your mark increasing or decreasing Bonus Points I will occasionally offer bonus questions to students. I may announce other opportunities for bonus points during the course. ICS-171:Lecture 1: 4 Academic Honesty It is your responsibility to be familiar with UCI’s policies on academic honesty. – http://www.editor.uci.edu/catalogue/appx/appx.2.html – http://www.ics.uci.edu/~ucounsel/continuing_students/cheat.html Violations can result in an F and a letter in your permanent student file All homework assignments and the project must be done individually you are encouraged to discuss the problem at a high level with others, but your solution must be your own
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3 ICS-171:Lecture 1: 5 Academic Honesty Cheating (from ICS Policy Page) Turning in someone else's work as your own (with or without his or her knowledge). Turning in a completely duplicated assignment is a flagrant offense, but even copying only a portion of the assignment and turning it in as your own is considered cheating. Allowing someone else to turn in your work as his or her own. Several people writing one program and turning in multiple copies, all represented (implicitly or explicitly) as individual work. Using any part of someone else's work without the proper acknowledgment. Stealing an examination or a solution from the instructor. This is an extremely flagrant offense ICS-171:Lecture 1: 6 Outline of Syllabus Introduction to AI Intelligent Agents Search Problem solving as search. Uninformed and informed search methods. Iterative improvement algorithms. Game playing. Reasoning Knowledge representation and inference. Propositional logic, predicate logic, reasoning under uncertainty, rule-based systems.
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