Fluid intelligence: the capacity to think logically and solve problems in novel situations, independent of acquired knowledge
Psychology has found the basis of fluid intelligence in the juxtaposition of layered memory and application as means to essentially “connect two fluid ideas with an an abstractly analogous property”. Such a mathematical design would have to be able to therefore derive temporal relationships with weighted bonds between two coherently disparate concepts through the means of similar properties. These properties within node types will have to be self-defined and self-propagated within idea types.
In a pursuit towards a truly dynamic artificial intelligence, it is necessary to establish a recurrent method to decipher the presence of concrete yet abstract entities (“ideas”) independent of a related and coherent topic set.
A considerable amount of work venturing into this field has culminated in the prevalence of statistical methods to extract probabilistic models dependent on large amounts of unstructured data. These Bayesian data analytic techniques often result in an understanding superficial in the context of a true relational understanding. Furthermore, this “bag-of-words” approach when looking at amounts of unstructured data (quantifiable by correct relationships derived between the idea nodes) often relate to a single dimensional understanding of the topics at hand. Traditionally, when these topics are transformed, it is difficult to extract hierarchy and queryable relations using matrix transformations from a derived data set.
The project that I will be describing in the subsequent posts is an effort to change the approach from which dynamic fluid intelligence is derived, finding a backbone in streaming big data. Ideally, this model would be able to take a layered, multi-dimensional approach to autonomous identification of properties of dynamically changing ideas from portions of said data set. It would also be able to find types of relationships, ultimately deriving a set of previously undefined relational schemas through unsupervised machine learning techniques that would ultimately allow for a queryable graph with properties and nodes initially undefined.
What is big data?
The definition of big data states big data as “the term for a collection of data sets so large and complex that it becomes difficult to process using on-hand database management tools or traditional data processing applications”2. In a sense this is true if we consider the internet to be the collection of large data sets. This emerging industry already has a couple key miners that have developed technologies that fit their purposes of either sifting of crunching through data. The tools we will be using in this exercise were developed by Apache, Google, and Hortonworks but the creation of the engine which will utilize these engines in unison will be the proprietary idea that will be created in this exercise.
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About 1.8 zettabytes (1.8 trillion gigabytes) of data is being created every year. In all this data there are answers to problems we have been wondering about for ages. It’s just how you can process the information most efficiently and derive correlations from the complexity of the data on the internet. You may not be able to prove anything scientifically, but you may be able to prove hypotheses statistically with huge amounts of data which is hidden somewhere in this intimidating data set. So is it possible to mine hidden information from these huge scales? Can one use existing technologies such as Apache Hadoop, Nutch, Map Reduce, and Google API to develop an engine that can derive comprehendible correlational data autonomously and efficiently?
With all this data being produced every year, finding a radical and innovative way of processing large and complex data sets is a need that is unfulfilled. For any computer, processing unstructured data is a very arduous and long process (all the internet’s data is unstructured). This exercise of an engine implementation is an attempt at combining multiple high-end technologies to work in unison to crutch and sift through large and complex data sets to Read More »
The past few years have entailed newer problems to the advancement of human intelligence. Trillions of gigabytes of data are being produced every year, and the total cumulative power of all the computers in existence today can merely compute half that amount using a traditional database system to crunch sheer data. This very problem has created a new industry we now know as Big Data. According to Wikipedia, big data is used “for a collection of data sets so large and complex that it becomes difficult to process using on-hand database management tools or traditional data processing applications”
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