Robots Replacing Humans Update: ROBOTS ARE INVENTING THEIR OWN LANGUAGES; THE PROGRAMMING AND DESIGN OF ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE

ROBOTS ARE INVENTING THEIR OWN LANGUAGES; THE PROGRAMMING AND DESIGN OF ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE

Published: July 14, 2017
Share | Print This

Along with assurances that we’re facing an imminent takeover of industrial production by robots and other artificial intelligence (AI), we’re also being told that AI can develop its own systems of communication and operation, without help from humans.

Here is a sprinkling of quotes from the mainstream and technical press:

The Atlantic, June 15, 2017: “When Facebook designed chatbots to negotiate with one another, the bots made up their own way of communicating.”

Tech Crunch, November 22, 2016: “Google’s AI translation tool seems to have invented its own secret internal language.”

Wired, March 16, 2017: “It Begins: Bots Are Learning to Chat in Their Own Language.”

The suggestion is: AI can innovate. It can size up situations and invent unforeseen and un-programmed strategies, in order to accomplish set goals.

Who benefits from making such suggestions? Those companies and researchers who want to make the public believe AI is quite, quite powerful, and despite the downside risks (AI takes over its own fate), holds great promise for the human race in the immediate future. “Don’t worry, folks, we’ll rein in AI and make it work for us.”

Beyond that, the beneficiaries are technocratic Globalists who are in the process of bringing about a new society in which AI is intelligent and prescient enough to regulate human affairs at all levels. It’s the science fiction “populations ruled by machines” fantasy made into fact.

“AI doesn’t just follow orders. It sees what humans can’t see, and it runs things with greater efficiency.”

Let’s move past the propaganda and state a few facts. . . . Read Complete Report

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

Amazing! Conversation Between Robots – The Hunt for AI – BBC

YouTube ~ BBC

Published on Oct 3, 2015

SUBSCRIBE 1.2M
Marcus Du Sautoy meets robots that learn about their own body from their reflection and begin to communicate, a step closer to artificial intelligence? Taken from The Hunt for AI.


Continue on Page 2>>

 

 

 

Page 2

Robots talking with Robots- How Lingodroids invent their own language: Janet Wiles at TEDxUQ

Published on Jul 23, 2013

SUBSCRIBED 8.1M
Janet and her colleagues had developed a robot rat called iRat. iRat can navigate, interact with real rats and develop language with other robots. What’s next? In this innovative TEDx talk, Janet explores the possibilities of making smarter and multilingual robots that can understand the world better. Janet is the Professor of Complex and Intelligent Systems in the School of Information Technology & Electrical Engineering at the University of Queensland. Janet is a complex systems scientist, interested in how organisms are put together from genes to societies, and how this knowledge can be used in building robots. She recently completed a five-year project leading the Thinking Systems Project, supervising a cross-disciplinary team studying fundamental issues in how information is transmitted, received, processed and understood in biological and artificial systems. Brought to you by: The University of Queensland (UQ) UQ Union Centre for Educational Innovation and Technology (CEIT) ilab Start-up Accelerator UQ School of Psychology UQ Faculty of Science

Robots Learn to Say “No” to Humans [Demo Included] | ColdFusion

YouTube ~

Published on Dec 10, 2015

Artificial Intelligence: it will kill us | Jay Tuck | TEDxHamburgSalon

YouTube ~

Published on Jan 31, 2017

SUBSCRIBED 8.1M
For more information on Jay Tuck, please visit our website www.tedxhamburg.de US defense expert Jay Tuck was news director of the daily news program ARD-Tagesthemen and combat correspondent for GermanTelevision in two Gulf Wars. He has produced over 500 segments for the network. His investigative reports on security policy, espionage activities and weapons technology appear in leading newspapers, television networks and magazines throughout Europe, including Cicero, Focus, PC-Welt, Playboy, Stern, Welt am Sonntag and ZEITmagazin. He is author of a widely acclaimed book on electronic intelligence activities, “High-Tech Espionage” (St. Martin’s Press), published in fourteen countries. He is Executive Producer for a weekly technology magazine on international television in the Arab world. For his latest book “Evolution without us – Will AI kill us?” he researched at US drone bases, the Pentagon, intelligence agencies and AI research institutions. His lively talks are accompanied by exclusive video and photographs. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx

AI & The Future of Work | Volker Hirsch | TEDxManchester

Published on Mar 22, 2017

SUBSCRIBED 8.1M
The robots are coming. We (as in the people who attend TED talks and things) tend to think we will probably be fine. You know, knowledge folks and all. We might not be. What will be our coping mechanisms? What can we do to be OK? Volker Hirsch is not afraid of placing his faith in concepts that others consider “niche”. He has championed mobile and games for more than 15 years as an angel investor, founder, and advisor. He helped launch the world’s first mobile music services, published games on tiny black and white mobile phones and – damningly – used the term “gamification” as early as 2006. Today his focus is on education, Internet of Things (IoT) and – still – games. Blackberry’s former Global Head of Business Development is now a founder of several companies, including software development house Blue Beck, and IoT venture programme builder Quantified Ventures. He is also a venture partner at leading EdTech accelerator Emerge Education, and the chairman of knowledge content recommendation system Bibblio. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx

Dig a Little DEEPER: Robots Replacing Humans

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


− 3 = one