By the same authors

Embodied copying for richer evolution

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaper

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Embodied copying for richer evolution. / Nellis, Adam; Stepney, Susan.

2011.

Research output: Contribution to conferencePaper

Harvard

Nellis, A & Stepney, S 2011, 'Embodied copying for richer evolution'.

APA

Nellis, A., & Stepney, S. (2011). Embodied copying for richer evolution.

Vancouver

Nellis A, Stepney S. Embodied copying for richer evolution. 2011.

Author

Nellis, Adam ; Stepney, Susan. / Embodied copying for richer evolution.

Bibtex - Download

@conference{7deeb4c283514c14b0ab40fe784e9d5c,
title = "Embodied copying for richer evolution",
abstract = "We address the process of copying in Artificial Life organisms. Copying is a source of mutations, a crucial component in evolution. We propose that rich copying mechanisms, and thereby rich evolutionary systems, can be obtained by embodying the copying process in a lower-level simulation.We demonstrate an embodied copying process that has the potential to alter its own mutation rate, without having the concept of a mutation rate parameter explicit in the system.",
author = "Adam Nellis and Susan Stepney",
year = "2011",
language = "Undefined/Unknown",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - CONF

T1 - Embodied copying for richer evolution

AU - Nellis, Adam

AU - Stepney, Susan

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - We address the process of copying in Artificial Life organisms. Copying is a source of mutations, a crucial component in evolution. We propose that rich copying mechanisms, and thereby rich evolutionary systems, can be obtained by embodying the copying process in a lower-level simulation.We demonstrate an embodied copying process that has the potential to alter its own mutation rate, without having the concept of a mutation rate parameter explicit in the system.

AB - We address the process of copying in Artificial Life organisms. Copying is a source of mutations, a crucial component in evolution. We propose that rich copying mechanisms, and thereby rich evolutionary systems, can be obtained by embodying the copying process in a lower-level simulation.We demonstrate an embodied copying process that has the potential to alter its own mutation rate, without having the concept of a mutation rate parameter explicit in the system.

M3 - Paper

ER -