1. Introduction and Scope

      44 Comments on 1. Introduction and Scope

MIT 6.034 Artificial Intelligence, Fall 2010
View the complete course: http://ocw.mit.edu/6-034F10
Instructor: Patrick Winston

In this lecture, Prof. Winston introduces artificial intelligence and provides a brief history of the field. The last ten minutes are devoted to information about the course at MIT.

License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA
More information at http://ocw.mit.edu/terms
More courses at http://ocw.mit.edu

44 thoughts on “1. Introduction and Scope

  1. MIT OpenCourseWare

    +Ella Shar The 6.034 course has 6.01 and 18.02 for prerequisites. You must be able to program in Python, and understand search algorithms (depth-first, breadth-first, uniform-cost, A*) and basic probability and state estimation (covered in 6.01). You will also need to know what the chain rule is and partial derivatives and dot products (covered in 18.02).

  2. MinezGio

    I know that this is kind of stupid question but anyway : will I be able to make sort of AI after watching these lections or I will know only theory of AI and won't be able to use it in practice ?

  3. Tanvir Ahmed

    Can anybody tell me the sequence for the lectures and recitations, i mean what mega recitation video should i watch after what particular lecture? And there doesn't seem to be any normal recitation (not mega) video uploaded.

  4. Alfons

    God, I hate no-laptop rules.
    Seeing laptops as the reason for the lack of attention in colleges is a fallacy.
    Laptops by the majority of students are used to enhance the 'recording' of the lesson; it's a fact that you, if trained, write down more words using a keyboard than using your hands.

  5. Corl Franco

    everyone tells you 99.999% quits, but people need to realize that two degrees of freedom controllers for 18$ can save you like 13000$ a year and you can build your own mp3 and write selfwriting programs that give you 1000$ a year people dont see the value of certain materials and lectures.

  6. IVAN:.

    The Analytical Engine has no pretensions whatever to originate anything. It can do whatever we know how to order it to perform. It can follow analysis; but it has no power of anticipating any analytical relations or truths."


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