Jones, D. and McWilliam, R. and Purvis, A. (2008) 'Mimicking morphogenesis for robust behaviour of cellular architectures.', in Proceedings of World Academy of Science, Engineering and Technology International Conference on Biosciences and Bioengineering 2008, 29-31 October 2008, Venice, Italy. , pp. 59-61.
Morphogenesis is the process that underpins the self-organised development and regeneration of biological systems. The ability to mimick morphogenesis in artificial systems has great potential for many engineering applications, including production of biological tissue, design of robust electronic systems and the co-ordination of parallel computing. Previous attempts to mimick these complex dynamics within artificial systems have relied upon the use of evolutionary algorithms that have limited their size and complexity. This paper will present some insight into the underlying dynamics of morphogenesis, then show how to, without the assistance of evolutionary algorithms, design cellular architectures that converge to complex patterns.
|Item Type:||Book chapter|
|Keywords:||Morphogenesis, Convergence, Cellular Automata.|
|Full text:||PDF - Published Version (236Kb)|
|Publisher Web site:||http://www.waset.org/pwaset/v34.html|
|Record Created:||07 Jan 2009|
|Last Modified:||28 Oct 2011 16:30|
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