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Robophilosophy is i the philosophical reflection of the socio-cultural and ethical impact of social robots, ii it is the employment of philosophical methods conceptual-and phenomenological analysis, formal theory construction, rational value discourse, etc.
This third dimension of robophilosophy, philosophy by social robotics, introduces a wide scope of interdisciplinary collaborations in robophilosophy beyond the interaction between philosophy and robotics.
For it amounts to a far-reaching methodological repositioning where the standard philosophical methodologies lose the relative autonomy that is traditionally credited to them. What social robots can do depends—to a large extent—on how they are perceived, and how they are perceived depends—to a considerable extent—on how they are conceptually framed, e.
Robophilosophy acknowledges that the conceptual norms that whether such framings are admissible or overly metaphorical and misleading, are themselves undergoing revision—in the course of new human practices with artificial social agents. If empirical research in cognitive science will reveal that the neurophysiological processes that are distinctive elements of human social cognition are also triggered in human-robot interaction [see e.
Similar mutual feedback relations hold between, on the one hand, ontological or phenomenological descriptions of human-robot interaction in philosophy, and, on the other hand, empirical research of human-robot interactions in psychology, anthropology, linguistics, and sociology.
In short, since social robotics creates new interdependencies between facts and the concepts of social interactions, robophilosophy explicitly must view itself as a constitutive part of a wide-scope transdisciplinary engagement with the phenomena of human-robot interactions.
Most of the conference contributions collected here display this currently ongoing process of methodological reorientation where philosophy and other humanities try to find their stance towards social robotics and a place in HRI Human-Robot Interaction Studies. Parviainen et al. Other contributions see Part II: Emotions in Human-Robot Interaction; Education, Art and Innovation; Social Norms and Robot Sociality sessions make this methodological case more indirectly, by showing that the inclusion of the Humanities research in HRI can be highly productive or even indispensable in clarifying what social robots can and cannot do.
For example, this is the central agenda of two of the six conference workshops. Similarly, methodological considerations loom large also in those contributions that explore the significance of art for deeper, innovative understanding of human-robot interaction or human sociality see Part III: Co-Designing Child-Robot Interactions workshop ; Part I: the plenary by S.
Penny; Part II: the paper by B. This brings us to practical-ethical reasons for interdisciplinary engagement with the phenomena of human-robot interactions across the Humanities. The question what social robots can do can be asked in two ways. Most of the conference contributions explicitly or implicitly perform this ontological turn—in philosophical terminology: from substance to process—and redirect their attention from the object, the robot, to human-robot interactions as such.
As explained in , this shift has a momentous consequence. Unlike objects, social interactions not only underlie descriptive norms correctly categorized or not? In other words, when we shift the investigative focus to interactions, descriptive questions of what social robots can do are very closely connected to normative question of what social robots should do.
Of course, as the plenaries by J. Robertson and K. Richardson Part I illustrate, we can still dissociate descriptive research on human-robot interactions from normative investigations. This perception of the current situation is documented in the fact that half of the plenaries and a large group of session talks Part II: Ethical Tasks and Implications and Social Norms and Robot Sociality address ethical and normative aspects.
To summarize, there are good reasons, currently at least, to engage a wide spectrum of Humanities research in the investigation of the potentials of social robotics, and for robophilosophers to seek collaborative contacts also across the Humanities. These reasons also promote an outlook on social robotics research where descriptive and normative inquiries are kept in close vicinity. References  J. Seibt, R.
Hakli, M. IOS-Press, Amsterdam.
Catch is like no other novel. It has its own rationale, its own extraordinary character. It moves back and forth from hilarity to horror.
It is outrageously funny and strangely affecting. It is totally original.
Set in the closing months of World War II in an American bomber squadron off Italy, Catch is the story of a bombardier named Yossarian, who is frantic and furious because thousands of people he hasn't even met keep trying to kill him.
Catch is a microcosm of the twentieth-century world as it might look to someone dangerously sane. It is a novel that lives and moves and grows with astonishing power and vitality -- a masterpiece of our time. Catch 22 is a translation of this work.
Catch Romanian edition is a translation of this work.