Computing machinery and intelligence

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Amazingly lifelike humanoid has incredible range of facial expressions

State-of-the-art: The head is created with malleable material using soft-bodied mechanical engineering and nanotechnology. It contains realistic pores that measure just 4 to 40 nanometers across (there are 10million nanometers in one centimetre)

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Computer robots will outsmart humans within 15 years

Computer robots will outsmart humans within 15 years, Google director claims (and a giant laboratory for artificial intelligence is already planned.

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Intelligent Machines: Chatting with the bots

Chatbots exist to help humans and converse with them in natural language but how good are they?

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Bletchley Park, made famous during the Second World War as a code breaking centre. In early 1941, Bletchley Park was a base for training dogs to be used for insurgency purposes should Nazi Germany invade Britain. The Airedale Terrier was selected as the most suitable breed. Intelligent, easily trained and capable of navigating long distances unaided. Trained by the wives of Bletchley Park scientists. In a remarkable feat, the Airedales were taught to recognise targets.

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Welby: Artificial Intelligence and gene therapy could hand super-rich ever more power

Archbishop of Canterbury’s dystopian vision of robot future amid Wall Street address condemning growing gap between rich and poor

Why It’s a Mistake to Compare A.I. With Human Intelligence

The Wrong Cognitive Measuring Stick - Why it’s a mistake to compare A.I. with human intelligence. In 1950, the brilliant mathematician & cryptographer Alan Turing began his seminal paper “Computing Machinery and Intelligence” with a simple query: “I propose to consider the question, ‘Can machines think?’ ” It is a question that still resonates today, because it is essentially incoherent and thus unanswerable...human cognition is itself remarkably full of kludges and shortcuts. This is…

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Summary of 'Computing Machinery and Intelligence' (1950) by Alan Turing

Computing machinery and intelligence Libro de Alan Turing pueden pensar las maquinas por Alan turing

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