reply to post by SarK0Y
Thank you. I like science fiction as well although, honestly, I didn't plan on beginning a writing career with sci-fi. It's okay though, I don't
Good day to ya,
Originally posted by VonDoomen
reply to post by lowki
Have you ever been shocked by electricity?
-yes, that doesnt mean the source of the electricity was conscious and felt me.
data-packets are like cells,
a bunch of them together make a body,
such as a web-page or a program.
-yes, LIKE, but not. your trying to equate two completely different systems.
yes ive taken c and java.
and no i dont argue with the computer. Your taking these things two far. This is no way equates to my computer being conscious.
Originally posted by SarK0Y
reply to post by lowki
just make your PC to ans/ask questions to other humans like a human does, then your words shall've a sense,
friend for example, you can take dead body & force it move with electricity,
but that doesn't mean body has conscience
For sex conversations to work, surprise is crucial. No one talking to an AI CGI script would get too emotionally worked up if it started questioning their sexual prowess - they would treat it as an amusing game. Indeed, Yahoo categorises these under "Games", showing that one's whole frame of mind in using a program that you know is a program is that of looking for amusing entertainment. For the sex conversation to work, privacy is also crucial. No judge at the Loebner Prize Competition is going to disclose personal information about their sex life, let alone actually get aroused, if they know that the other judges will see what they typed. … A young male talking about sex online alone in the privacy of their bedroom is probably the easiest environment in which to pass the Turing Test.
NEW YORK – The game show "Jeopardy!" will pit man versus machine this winter in a competition that will show how successful scientists are in creating a computer that can mimic human intelligence.
Two of the venerable game show's most successful champions — Ken Jennings and Brad Rutter — will play two games against "Watson," a computer program developed by IBM's artificial intelligence team. The matches will be spread over three days that will air Feb. 14-16, the game show said on Tuesday.
The "Jeopardy!" answer-and-question format is a different kind of challenge. It often requires contestants to deal with subtleties, puns and riddles and come up with answers fast.
At 500 gigahertz, this barn-burning technology blazes past current operating speeds. The chip in your cellphone, for instance, operates at a paltry 2 gigahertz. "Right now there's no market than being much faster than that," Ahlgren says. Even at room temperature, he says, the new chip's speed of 350 gigahertz still blows others out of the water.
Researchers at Brown University have succeeded in creating the first wireless, implantable, rechargeable, long-term brain-computer interface. The wireless BCIs have been implanted in pigs and monkeys for over 13 months without issue, and human subjects are next.