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Typo in introduction
the introduction says: "respect for the autonomy of patients is an important goalas deontology"
the statement was wrong anyway, unsourced I cannot see what was originally meant BUT deontology means ethically correct from the outside pressure of a god, rule or system. So autonomy cannot be deontological by definition. PERHAPS the original text said something like the Hippocratic oath is a deontology which paradoxically grants patients autonomy. But that is just my speculation. — Preceding unsigned comment added by 126.96.36.199 (talk) 17:04, 3 November 2013 (UTC)
I am having a problem, perhaps someone could assist me ....
Its mentioned in the article
"Autonomy is not independence"
au•ton•o•my (ô ton‚ƒ mŽ) n., pl. -mies
- 1. independence or freedom, as of the will or one's actions.
- 2. the condition of being autonomous; self-government or the right of self-government; independence.
- 3. a self-governing community. [1615–25; < Gk]
Thank you chance0 April 23, 2005
Kurdistan officially does not hold any autonomy!
Autonomy includes in its very concept the idea of pratical or material independence. Although one can say, as a stoic, that it is possible to be autonomous without actual freedom, it is not, because the human thinking and desiring is not at all without purpose and the one who wishes hopes to realize. Autonomy as a principle, rooted in human nature as generally we have in the iluminism and mostly in the liberalism, is not a concept in the realm of the wishfull thinking, it aims actual realization and was an instrument to criticize authoritarianism of pre-capitalist societies. It is a up to date problem how to organize human collectives with actual individual autonomy, specially if we consider the huge problem of free choice, free expression and free acting in the real realm of production, distribution and consume, that is, in economy. Most of the main contemporary authors that write about freedom and autonomy disguise this question and only consider autonomy in the realm of dialogue, politics or reason.
Paulo Fleury - 01/08/2006
the above is not very clearly written or particularly explanatory, it should be re-written 13:43, 21 November 2006 (UTC)robat
AFD result - keep
|This page was nominated for deletion on February 26, 2006. The result of the discussion was keep.|
"Space Section" Renaming
The space section of this article seems to be basically about robotics and AI.
So scholars would rename the section "Artificial Intelligence" with a subheading for space.
However there isn't enough information there for artificial intelligence, since most of it is about space.
Also, according to Wikipedia: Manual of Style " Autonomy in Space does not relate to the socio-political definitions, here we are talking about a device that can make basic or convoluted decisions based on LOGIC (in an electronic usage), the X37b Military Space Plane is a great example!" isn't phrased correctly due to the "we" and the "!"
I will change this if not corrected in 30 days, so the author has time to correct this grammar and functional error α_MCCCXXXVII_† 21:24, 18 April 2011 (UTC) — Preceding unsigned comment added by Alpha1337Saint (talk • contribs)
- I will find some examples but it is poor taxonomy to have the section labelled space and then contain other usage. Space is a subset of "autonomous" robotics JPelham (talk) 13:12, 29 October 2014 (UTC)
Hot Topic in Science R&D
Autonomy is being distinguished from traditional autonomous systems by Defense Agencies as being able to collect data, analyze, and solve complex problems without human intervention; that is, they look to emulate human cognition and decision making. Traditional autonomous systems have very specific functions based completely on predefined and programmed inputs without the ability to handle complex disturbances.
Autonomy and its use in intelligent systems and cognitive models is becoming a major theme inside such circles. Additionally, it is a key component of advance manufacturing techniques including "big data", "visual cueing" and "sensing"
My point is, the term autonomy is becoming far more commonly used as a science and technology term than is currently being explained in this article as an afterthought of space technology. I'd argue its place in science and technology is far more important than its place in the liberal science disciplines.
At the very least, their should be links towards autonomous robots, thought autonomy (S&T sense) doesn't refer just to robots, but any system (software, static sensors, etc)
If I have time, I'll try and work on this but I hope some people more knowledgeable in the field of autonomy (S&T sense), can work on it.