Your software has memory but no memories. But what if software had the ability to recall and with it the ability to play out episodic (behavioral) memories time and time again in a different space – a simulated mirror world? What if software machines could see each other act, much like humans do, without the machine code needing to send a message or make a call? What if we created a matrix for the machine that allowed us to extend and augment software post-execution, irrespective of language, runtime and platform?
In this talk guest speaker William Louth of Autoletics will describe the realization of this vision on the Java platform and how the search for a model to bridge the real and simulated machine worlds lead to the discovery of a unifying framework for “understanding understanding” of both man and machine activity that could change how we design, develop, deploy, monitor and manage software systems.
The future of software will be simulated, as will the past and present...eventually.
About guest speaker William Louth
Founder of Autoletics (http://www.autoletics.com/). A renowned software engineer with particular expertise in self adaptive software runtimes, adaptive control, self-regulation, resilience engineering, information visualization, software simulation & mirroring as well as performance measurement and optimization.
William on Twitter (https://twitter.com/autoletics)
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