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Doing a School Report About AI: Tips & Suggestions


AITopics > Resources > Resources for Students > Doing a School Report About AI: Tips & Suggestions

  
student giving presentation Welcome
to our page of
tips & suggestions
to help you with your
report or project.
an AI presentation



Topics to Write About

Need a Topic? Try browsing through our collection of AI in the News articles, each of which points to a relevant page(s) in AITopics. Other good places to look for ideas are: the AI Overview, the A - Z Index, the Site Map, the Brief History of Artificial Intelligence, The Future and The AI Effect. And for something really different, check out our collection of toons that includes AI News Toons and But is it AI ?student preparing a report

  • For advice about selecting a thesis or dissertation topic, go here.

Need to find something specific? Try our A - Z Index and search engine. (Also see our Search FAQ).

Need advice about how to write a research paper or how to give a talk? Find these and other how to's at How to . . . (where else!).

Terminology

Need help with the terminology? Check out our selection of Online Dictionaries, Glossaries and more and FAQs [Frequently Asked Questions we've found online covering topics such as fuzzy logic, natural language, and speech].

Interviews

Need to find an AI scientist to write about? You can find plenty of interesting people on these pages: Interviews & Oral Histories, Tributes, History, Namesakes, and AI "in the news".

Articles & Videos

Need help finding articles? See our links to Online Bibliographies & Digital Libraries, and various AI Journals.

Need a helpful video? Visit the AAAI Video Archive.

Software

Need some software or programs ... or do you want to build a robot? Check out our Software & Hardware collection.

Responsibilities of Scientists

Science is an effective method for finding the truth when scientists act responsibly. Some cardinal rules:

  • Measure and describe as accurately as possible
  • Check experimental results
  • Describe methods as fully and objectively as possible so others can replicate experiments
  • Do not fabricate or falsify evidence
  • Distinguish hypotheses that are speculation from those that are supported by evidence
  • Acknowledge the work of others, especially when using their methods or results
  • Make new findings public in timely fashion

Examples & Other Requests

Need an example of a student project? See these examples from the AAAI Student Abstract and Poster Program, these winners of the AAAI award at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair, and this Artificial Intelligence section, created for ThinkQuest's annual international student competition.

our mailbox

Need to see some of the mail we've received from other students about their reports & projects . . . and our responses? If so, here's where to go to see inquiries such as:

Help Using This Site

Need help using our web site or understanding our approach? Please visit Springboard - how to use our web site. (That's where you'll find this FAQ: When I submitted an inquiry seeking "an answer," why did you respond by simply suggesting that I consult several resources?)

Useful Pages

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Page last modified on January 15, 2012, at 11:06 AM