The key to making the most of artificial intelligence is to build the right Center of Excellence (CoE) that supports organizations by driving artificial intelligence initiatives from formulation to execution. We all know that artificial intelligence has been attracting ever-increasing attention over the years. The aim to attain digitization, enhance economic growth, increase productivity, innovate existing processes, and drive and maintain a competitive edge, has compelled the world of business to harness the power of artificial intelligence. Artificial intelligence has gained momentum not only in companies but also in our personal lives. The ability of artificial intelligence to learn through inputs and master human jobs with astonishing efficiency has made it a favorite endeavor for businesses to focus on.
At the heart of artificial intelligence is the idea that one day we'll be able to build a machine that's as smart as a human. That type of AI is called Artificial General Intelligence or AGI. The most prominent AI experts today think (including DeepMind CEO Demis Hassabis, Google AI Chief Jeff Dean, and Stanford AI director Fei-Fei Li) this would take quite a few years before it is built. The years ranged from 2029 to 2200, with the average estimate being 2099 -- 81 years from now.
Ever since computers have been invented, humans have greatly increased their use of it. They put them into doing all their work, which makes us more dependent on them. This has led to exponential growth of their dependency. Humans have increased the capacity of these machines to a great extent such as their speed, their size and their inability to work so that they can do our work in a very short time, which will save our time. You might have also done the goal that nowadays, look at Artificial Intelligence is just being praised.
Over the weekend, either BBC Knowledge, the History Channel, or Discovery, aired a segment on "Combining Artificial Intelligence and Robots" and posed the question as to whether or not it was a threat to mankind. Part of this discussion included the moral concepts associated with enabling "smart robots" to conduct autonomous killing and what-not.