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By James McAllister
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Extra resources for Artificial Intelligence and PROLOG on Microcomputer
7) An example that is often given to illustrate complexity theory is the behaviour of flocks of birds. Taken collectively, the behaviour of a flock seems well choreographed and purposeful. It can avoid obstacles, circle over food and prey, and travel halfway around the world while performing all sorts of loops and whorls in the sky, yet there is no apparent central controller. Complexity theory offers an explanation of this behaviour based on the assertion that the global activity we see exhibited by the flock emerges from simple interaction among the individual birds.
But while the idea persists that there must be some cells or structures within the brain that could ultimately be said to be the ‘conscious’ centre of the mind, the fact that, after intensive work, no such centre 29 THE POSTHUMAN CONDITION has yet been conclusively found gives support to the view that it may not exist, at least in the form expected. This highlights the difference between the reductive approach characteristic of classical humanist science and the complex or emergent approach adopted here.
Is the fact that are bodies are conscious not obvious? If by consciousness we mean a compound of feelings, emotions, and memories that are exhibited by the living being and not by the dead, then arguably these are as much a function of the whole body as of the brain: when I feel unhappiness it is in my chest and arms; when I am frightened it is in my bowels and legs that the sensation is strongest; if I am amused it is my mouth and cheeks that are significantly altered; when I am alert it is my muscles that are tense; when I am moved by music it is my whole body which tingles or dances; if I am bored my body starts to fidget.