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Welcome to CSE 473 (Autumn 2013)
Rajesh Rao (Instructor)
Yi-Shu Wei (TA) and Hunter Whalen (TA)
In this course, we will explore basic concepts and techniques in the
field of Artificial Intelligence and come face to face with the
challenges of building an "intelligent system." We will focus on
methods for search, knowledge representation, logical reasoning, probabilistic
reasoning, and machine learning.
Discussion Board, Dropbox, and Mailing ListFeel free to discuss with your classmates topics from the lectures and homeworks on the CSE 473 Discussion Board.
Homeworks can be turned in using the CSE 473 Dropbox.
The mailing list for the class is: email@example.com. If you are enrolled in the class, you are already a member of the list.
StaffInstructor: Rajesh Rao (rao at cs)
Allen Center 566
Office Hours: By appointment (send email)
TA: Yi-Shu Wei (yishuwei at uw.edu)
TA: Hunter Whalen (hwhalen at cs)
TextbookThe (required) textbook is Russell & Norvig's "Artificial Intelligence: A Modern Approach" (aka AIMA), Prentice Hall, 3rd edition, 2009 (older editions do not contain material covered in class).
You may also find the following free online textbook useful for more information on Markov decision processes (MDPs) and reinforcement learning (RL):
GradingYour final grade will be assigned as follows:
Late PolicyProject assignments should be submitted to the dropbox by the time indicated. Late assignments will result in a 10% deduction of points for each day that the assignment is late.
Cheating Vs. Collaborating GuidelinesCollaboration is a very good thing. On the other hand, cheating is considered a very serious offense! Concern about cheating creates an unpleasant environment for everyone. If you cheat, you risk losing your position as a student in the department and the college. The department's policy on cheating is to report any cases to the college cheating committee. What follows afterwards is not fun. So how do you draw the line between collaboration and cheating? Here's a reasonable set of ground rules. Failure to understand and follow these rules will constitute cheating, and will be dealt with as per University guidelines.
Department of Computer Science & Engineering|
University of Washington
Seattle, WA 98195-2350
(206) 543-1695 voice, (206) 543-2969 FAX
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