A new book tackles what makes intelligence, but science fiction may have done it better.
"What makes cars, animals, and people smart?" He asks for the subtitle of Paul Taggard's new book. No. Are computers smarter than humans? or "Will computers become smarter than humans?" Or even “Are computers and animals perceptive, intelligent, or self-aware (can they each make sense?” Which is unfortunate, because most people are probably more interested in questions like that.
Six intelligent computers and six intelligent Animals are selected. It ranks them based on how they measure these characteristics and different intelligence mechanisms with individuals. Computers include IBM Watson, DeepMind AlphaZero, self-driving cars, Alexa, Google Translate, and recommendation algorithms. These Animals are bees, octopuses, crows, dogs, dolphins and chimpanzees. Animals do better as a class, but computers develop faster. The result of his argument was that while some computers can defeat the best humans in Jeopardy, Go, Chess, debate, some medical diagnoses, and navigation, they are not smarter than humans because they have a low equivalent rate. Or they may be smarter than some humans at some things, but they are not smarter than humans with a variety of disciplines. p>
On the other hand, Animals can use their own bodies to perform surgeries in the world and use the world. Understand this world - often better than people - but you can't argue. It's almost like humans are Animals with computing devices in our heads. p>
As we compare... h2>
Each chapter deals with one topic. A great topic that could (and often is) better covered in his book. In Darwin's Unfinished Symphony, Human Benefits and When Minds Started, he behaves better. The ethics of robots, animals, and the ethics of artificial intelligence are best covered in countless artworks such as Me, Robot, Blade Runner, and Mary Doria Russell Sparrow. Not only do these come up with similar ideas, but they do so in a more subtle, thoughtful, and more interesting way. It has benefits for humans, it lists the principles that should dictate the future development of artificial intelligence, and ... these are almost all of its arguments. This book contains many lists. I love you. This makes it simple and methodical, but very tedious to read. p>
He does not claim that computers can have feelings and never will. It only concludes that they probably won't, so why would anyone want to build sentimental computers? So for now, our position at the top of intelligence appears to be secure. But if we run into a C-3PO ("robot relationship") or a Murderbot, we may run into problems. p>
Produced and directed by Corey Eisenstein. Click...
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