Who considers there to be a, "supposedly clear delineation between auditory language, symbolic human language and machine-executable language"?
Yes. The fact that natural languages tend to obey Zipf's Law suggests that natural languages evolve through a struggle between the speaker to efficiently speak and the listener to efficiently hear and understand.
These forms are already united in that they are all comprehensible by humans.
But can human cognition ever be modeled and encompassed by any kind of universal Turing machine?
Penrose argues, "No," in The Emperor's New Mind and Shadows of the Mind.
> Now, I can imagine a situation where the whole spectrum is being utilized, and you can pick any point on the spectrum independently on whether you're talking to a human or a machine.Or, if we believe Penrose as you referenced, not quite any point of the spectrum, only most of the points. =)
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