Free sex chatbots

Rated 3.87/5 based on 687 customer reviews

One example is this: Bob: I can i i everything else Alice: balls have zero to me to me to me to me to me to me to me to me to Bob: you i everything else Alice: balls have a ball to me to me to me to me to me to me to me to meca A little trepidation around having two bots (backed by neural networks) talk to each other like this is perhaps understandable, but it's important to understand that they were only really doing what they were told, and the implications are far less sinister than some more hysterical corners of the media would have you believe.

As a software engineer, I have found it quite amusing to sit back and watch the droves of articles predicting an oncoming robotic revolution – I'm afraid the whole The thing about Bob and Alice is that, despite their friendly names, they were only given one job to do: specifically, to negotiate.

There has been a real flurry of interest in the last couple of days in a couple of chatbots (reassuringly named "Bob" and "Alice") developed by Facebook AI Research.

Reports have been flying around of these robots creating their own sinister coded language, along with incomprehensible snippets of intriguing exchanges between the two of them.

I think it's important to remember that robots talking in an incomprehensible language isn't something new – they are very much already among us. One of the tools millions of us use on our computers and smartphones – Google Translate – is in fact in part powered by a neural network, and it was revealed a few months ago that this network uses its own sort of "intermediary" language to translate between a pair of languages to which it hasn't before been exposed.

This "interlingua" enables it to operate effectively – it is "specific to the task of translation and not readable or usable for humans".

HP started training the bot in February before it was launch in July.

And today, the chatbot handles over 600 million support calls annually, according to Jon Flaxman, HP's operating officer.

Satya Nadella, Microsoft CEO, has confirmed that Macy's and Hewlett-Packard have already begun to use the technology.

Initially, a simple user interface facilitated conversations between one human and one bot – conversations about negotiating the sharing out of a pool of resources (books, hats and balls).

These conversations necessarily were conducted in English, this being the language of the human – "Give me one ball, and I'll give you the hats", and so on. The really interesting part revolves around what happened next, when the bots were directed at each other.

Now airports are getting in on the act, and it’s all part of a paradigm shift towards self-service and interactions with technologies that offer “personal” information to help us on our way through the terminal.

It’s a shift confirmed in the findings of the Passenger IT Trends Survey released by Sita, the provider of much of the digital infrastructure that underpins airport and airline communications and operations worldwide.

Leave a Reply