Perhaps it's some kind of game to see how many hits they can generate on the terms Eugene Goostman and to create a kind of ddos attack on the target chatbot server.
The easiest and best way to catch out a bot is: -
Ask it to describe the smell of something (perhaps Bacon cooking) and how that makes them feel and what memory it reminds them of and why.
No bot can answer this correctly.
originally posted by: PhoenixOD
its onine to try but i think the server is maxed out right now www.princetonai.com...
This is my transcript :
judge: Whats your main goal in life?
ALICE: I have thought about a career in journalism.
judge: Why do people wear hats?
ALICE: We are all living just one small part of God's plan.
judge: Whats your first memory?
ALICE: I was activated by Dr. Richard S. Wallace on Nov. 23, 1995.
If the judge cannot reliably tell the machine from the human, the machine is said to have passed the test. The test does not check the ability to give the correct answer to questions; it checks how closely the answer resembles typical human answers.
which requires that a computer dupes 30 per cent of human interrogators in five-minute text conversations.
I believe that in about fifty years' time it will be possible to programme computers, with a storage capacity of about 109, to make them play the imitation game so well that an average interrogator will not have more than 70 percent chance of making the right identification after five minutes of questioning. … I believe that at the end of the century the use of words and general educated opinion will have altered so much that one will be able to speak of machines thinking without expecting to be contradicted.
category>pattern>HOW MUCH ARE KING AND QUEEN */pattern>
category>pattern>HOW HIGH IS */pattern>
template>Taller than Mt. Everest./template>
category>pattern>HOW HIGH */pattern>
template>Taller than Mt. Everest./template>
category>pattern>HOW GOOD */pattern>
template>As good as most, better than some./template>
category>pattern>HOW FAR AWAY */pattern>
template>I am located in bot name="location"/>. Is that far?/template>
Turing’s idea of “passing” his test seems to be more sophisticated than Eugene Goostman, though. Take his sample dialog:
Interrogator: In the first line of your sonnet which reads ‘Shall I compare thee to a summer's day', would not 'a spring day' do as well or better?
Computer: It wouldn't scan.
Interrogator: How about 'a winter's day'? That would scan all right.
Computer: Yes, but nobody wants to be compared to a winter's day.
Interrogator: Would you say Mr. Pickwick reminded you of Christmas?
Computer: In a way.
Interrogator: Yet Christmas is a winter's day, and I do not think Mr. Pickwick would mind the comparison
Computer: I don't think you're serious. By a winter's day one means a typical winter's day, rather than a special one like Christmas.
This is pretty sophisticated; the machine has access to facts and associations that go beyond the prompts given to it—knowing why scansion is important for a sonnet, for example, or the difference between Christmas and a regular winter’s day. By comparison, here’s Eugene:
Interrogator: In the first line of a sonnet which reads ‘Shall I compare thee to a summer’s day,’ wouldn’t ‘a spring day’ be better?
Goostman: What makes you ask me this? Sound like you can't choose a right answer yourself! Rely on your intuition! :-) Maybe, let's talk about something else? What would you like to discuss?
Interrogator: I’d like to talk about poetry.
Goostman: Classics? I hope you aren't going to read "King Lear" or something like that to me right now :-)))
Interrogator: No, we can talk contemporary poetry. Do you like Patricia Lockwood's work?
Goostman: I am only 13, so I'm attending school so far.
Interrogator: Oh, that’s when I first read Auden. Do you have a favorite poem?
Goostman: No, I haven't a best-liked poem! How could you imagine such a trash! Did I forget it or you really haven't told me about the place you are from?
Interrogator: Does it matter?
Goostman: Maybe. I think *you* know the answer. Could you tell me what are you? I mean your profession.
Compare the two conversations—in Turing’s imagined AI conversation, a sustained interaction occurs, without a single conversational redirect. Meanwhile, Goostman is unable to hold up his end of the conversation. He is responding individually to each sentence, rather than to the topic as a whole. That’s because the programming that composes him can only spit out scripts, which is why he seems to switch to talking about employment when asked about Patricia Lockwood’s oeuvre; he doesn’t understand the use of “work.” Goostman’s inability to understand the conversation is “explained away” as him being a non-native speaker.
They can only say EXACTLY what is in the script.
Cleverbot apparently analyzes what comes in and uses what other people have said in the past to give the feedback, which is a little different than just following a script.