Artificial Intelligence in the Cockpit
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The author of this paper shows how the technologies critical to the U.S. for new weapons systems have become increasingly available in the global marketplace and thus are accessible to its potential adversaries as well. The paper provides an extensive review of the artificial intelligent systems currently used by the U.S. military aviation and their advantages.
From the Paper:"It is CIE’s job to determine what these actions mean right now, in the current situation. This explanation is formed based on current understanding of intent, situations in the external world, and knowledge about acceptable behavior in the cockpit.
"Understanding crew intentions is really only one function of CIE that ensures human-centered RPA behavior. CIE also dynamically identifies conflicts between the current crew intentions and RPA activities as posted by RPA’s internal Task Network Architecture (TNA) scheduler. The TNA is the mechanism that coordinates RPA aiding activities. CIE can identify potentially counterproductive RPA behaviors and transmit an indication of conflict and also type of conflict so that the RPA Task Network can possibly identify a way to complete its scheduled tasks without being counterproductive to the crew’s objectives."
Cite this Essay:
Artificial Intelligence in the Cockpit (2003, February 07) Retrieved April 22, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/essay/artificial-intelligence-in-the-cockpit-7013/
"Artificial Intelligence in the Cockpit" 07 February 2003. Web. 22 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/essay/artificial-intelligence-in-the-cockpit-7013/>