Would you trust an astronaut to drive your car? Or an AI?
As I understand it, these sorts of questions would be handled by an AI on the order of human level capabilities. There are different levels of AI, from super-robots to “machine learning”, to things that mimic our emotions or thoughts or emotions themselves. So, yes, they could be good candidates for driverless cars. If we really wanted an AI in cars, we’d want something that is a good candidate for driverless cars.
But wait, I hear you cry… we really don’t want to spend money on AI technology until we have a safe and predictable machine-to-human interface in place. It’s as if we expect to wait two years for a driverless car with artificial intelligence, if at all. I think that’s crazy.
The fact is, we don’t know what the final AI would look like, or even what its goals would be at thi가평안마 가평출장마사지s point. We’ll definitely have to wait for someone with deep-pocketed interests to make more advanced AI.
But that’s not the main focus of this성남출장안마 episode. I’ve been writing for some time now about the nature and purpose of our AI future and the need for more of an AI that’s both good at doing our jobs (think about how useful AI can be in the field of medicine) and could also be useful in personal or personal safety.
At this point, the next step in the road to being able to predict the nature of our AI and have it function as a driver on our behalf seems likely to be getting a driverless car up and running. But will we have a driverless car in time?
I was once asked to do “Astrobiology” by an AI at a NASA science festival and when I said we co호 게임uld make robots to help people do our jobs while also having a bit of fun with them, they gave me a nervous shake, saying “We’ll never allow a robot to be a babysitter or babysitter babysitter.” So, this is a personal example of someone holding back from what could be a big AI development.