If you are looking for an answer to the question What is Artificial Intelligence? and you only have a minute, then here's the definition the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence offers on its home page: "the scientific understanding of the mechanisms underlying thought and intelligent behavior and their embodiment in machines."
However, if you are fortunate enough to have more than a minute, then please get ready to embark upon an exciting journey exploring AI (but beware, it could last a lifetime) …
I had a couple questions I had wanted to ask Tom Siebel ever since his company, C3.ai (ticker "AI") went public in December of 2020. When I finally get my chance, I have to wait a moment, because Siebel is irrepressible. He often has the advantage on a reporter, leading with a kind of gusto that eclipses the standard question and answer protocol. "I had an epiphany this week," Siebel tells me, over a Greek coffee at a Greek joint in midtown Manhattan, Friday afternoon. Siebel, in the course of meeting with investors in New York and Boston this week, including Fidelity, has had reason to crystallize his thoughts about what artificial intelligence means, at least for his company and his customers. It is a good time to go on the road. At a recent stock price of $24.24, C3.ai shares are down sixty-five percent in the past year, twenty-two percent this year, and seventy-four percent since the IPO. And the entire software market is somewhat in the toilet as valuations are revised across the board.
For decades, pop culture has promised us a future where artificial intelligence (AI) is evolved enough to form relationships with humans. But in every take, that future predicted by authors, film directors and actors has missed the mark. Pop culture's first AI-human relationship was the brainchild of Mary Shelley, who created Frankenstein in 1818. In doing so, she set readers dreaming of a day in which robots imbued with empathy could meet humans' desire for real connection. Today, thanks to incredible innovations in the realm of artificial intelligence, that day has come.
Bengaluru, NFAPost: C3 AI (NYSE: AI), one of the leading Enterprise AI software provider, today announced the general availability of C3 AI Ex Machina, a next-generation predictive analytics application that empowers anyone to develop, scale, and produce AI-based insights without writing code. Analysts, operators, and subject matter experts across all industries and business functions are increasingly required to develop predictive and prescriptive insights compiled from vast and disparate datasets. While there are many no-code tools available that lower the barrier for users to build ML models and perform data analysis, none provide end-to-end capabilities that enable them to capture and process the volume and variety of data required, automatically generate interpretable AI models, and productise, deploy, and scale the results across their company. Current predictive analytics tools are typically complicated to use and limit the ability of their insights to drive real business outcomes. Con Edison's data analysts use C3 AI Ex Machina to identify malfunctioning meters in near-real-time, realizing significant business value.
In his brilliant film, Ex Machina, Alex Garland tells about Nathan, the CEO of the company that offers the world's most popular search engine – Bluebook (the equivalent of Google). Bluebook used AI to create Ava, a humanoid robot based on breaking into the queries and information in Bluebook users' smartphones as indicators of the way humans think. While the film is listed in the sci-fi category, reality illustrates AI is not fictional, especially with digital health. Many health and medical companies are developing AI that leverages patient information to develop healthcare programs and identify possible links between physiological and pathological symptoms to achieve a better diagnosis. AI allows us to predict medical conditions, test the feasibility of new therapies, and develop personalized medicine.
Sense8 was an eight-hour Netflix Original series created by Lana and Andy Wachowski, and J. Michael Straczynski. The science fiction series starred eight characters worldwide, connected by a bond that can be felt through every sense. Sense8 follows the inhabitants of Chicago, who are all connected by more than just two or three senses; they are experiencing everything that their counterparts are seeing, sensing, hearing, and feeling. The series is a love story between two characters, and as they become more connected to their sense counterparts, they begin to feel their partners' pain. They also carry the responsibility of protecting their loved ones that are constantly in danger and fighting for freedom from some sort of outside threat.
Do you have an artificial intelligence movie and series that you would recommend? Have you checked out the 2001 film called: A.I. Artificial Intelligence? Wow, it has been a long time since I last watched that movie. I will have to add it to my watch list. As recommended by a work friend a few years ago, I'm sure you'll enjoy this: I will have to add it to my watch list.
Over the past few years, Artificial Intelligence has evolved to become a hot trend in the tech industry. In fact, according to LinkedIn's report on emerging jobs last year, AI and blockchain topped the list. While the practical implications of AI often differ from how it's usually shown on film, here are the 25 best artificial intelligence movies you should watch in 2021. You can expand the table below to see a list of titles and go straight to the AI movie that catches your eye. So without further, let's check out some of the best artificial intelligence movies: If you haven't seen The Matrix yet, I want you to stop whatever you are doing right now and start the binge-fest.
Consider this scene from the 2014 film, Ex Machina: A young nerd, Caleb, is in a dim room with a scantily clad femmebot, Kyoko. Nathan, a brilliant roboticist, drunkenly stumbles in and brusquely tells Caleb to dance with the Kyoko-bot. To kick things off, Nathan presses a wall-mounted panel and the room lights shift suddenly to an ominous red, while Oliver Cheatham's disco classic "Get Down Saturday Night" starts to play. Kyoko--who seems to have done this before--wordlessly begins to dance, and Nathan joins his robotic creation in an intricately choreographed bit of pelvic thrusting. The scene suggests that Nathan imbued his robot creation with disco functionality, but how did he choreograph the dance on Kyoko, and why?
To put it simply, the moral circle is the people we care about. Our understanding of it is usually based on William Lecky's History of European Morals from Augustus to Charlemagne. William observes that "at one time the benevolent affections embrace merely the family, soon the circle expanding includes first a class, then a nation, then a coalition of nations, then all humanity, and finally […] the dealings of man with the animal world." In other words, each individual's circle grows as that individual grows older. Just as humanity's moral circle expands from age to age.