Artificial Intelligence is a field of science that has several goals. The first, often called "weak" AI, is the effort to design and implement computer systems that can perform tasks requiring intelligence when performed by humans. AI in computer games, knowledge based systems and such are typical examples of this branch. The second, less tangible branch, often called "strong" AI, is the research that ultimately aims to build artificial systems that display real intelligence. It does this by trying to understand or model the nature of human intelligence. Both branches are multidisciplinary, in that they have close relations with the fields of computer science, philosophy, medicine, psychology, biology and linguistics.
Includes Artificial Intelligence links index from Tel-Aviv University, Israel. Created and maintained by Yossi Mamroud, TAU's Philosophy Department.
Community discussions, regular tutorials, daily news, and a searchable knowledge base.
Articles and resources on artificial intelligence, physics and neuroscience research.
Part of the Collection of Computer Science Bibliographies, is searchable and browseable.
Free software and materials of general interest to AI researchers, educators, students, and practitioners.
Resources on Integrated and Hybrid Intelligent Systems, maintained at Iowa State University.
A contact point on the Web for researchers who are interested in the many roles of context in artificial intelligence.
Resources on general heuristics, neural networks, genetic algorithms, simulated annealing and tabu search: databases, articles, references, journals, software, links, conferences and education.
KurzweilAI.net explores trends in emerging technologies in the 21st century. Also, it attempts to showcase leading technologies in AI and related fields.
A general AI directory.
an enormous amount of resources pertaining to AI
Performance and evaluation of processors, assembly programming, and unlimited shareware.
SIGART is the ACM Special Interest Group on Artificial Intelligence.
Site of the annual Turing Test contest.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us