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Created through NVIDIA’s Stylegan by Uber software engineer Phillip Wang.
A theorized version of what could become our future if no ethics and control are taken towards unsupervized AI. The video delves into an super AI called \”earworm\” that has gained control of the entirety of humanity by following simplified programming protocol.
Google’s Deepmind has implemented grid cells. A grid cell is a place-modulated neuron in the brain whose multiple firing locations define a periodic triangular array covering the entire available surface of an open two-dimensional environment. When mimicked in computational purposes, it creates compelling support for the theory that grid cells provide a Euclidean spatial framework – a concept of space – which enables vector-based navigation.
Google researchers have created an \’AI child\’ that can outperform its human-made counterparts.
The machine learns through \’reinforcement learning\’ which means it trains for a task, reports back to its AI \’parent\’ and then learns how it can do it better.
The AI child, called NASNet, is controlled by a neural network called AutoML, made by Google Brain, which teaches the \’child\’ to do specific tasks.
The paperclip maximizer is the canonical thought experiment showing how an artificial general intelligence, even one designed competently and without malice, could ultimately destroy humanity. The thought experiment shows that AIs with apparently innocuous values could pose an existential threat.
Roko’s Basilisk is a thought experiment proposed in 2010 by the user Roko on the Less Wrong community blog. Roko used ideas in decision theory to argue that a sufficiently powerful AI agent would have an incentive to torture anyone who imagined the agent but didn’t work to bring the agent into existence.
The argument was called a “basilisk” because merely hearing the argument would supposedly put you at risk of torture from this hypothetical agent — a basilisk in this context is any information that harms or endangers the people who hear it.
Launched in 2001, KurzweilAI explores the forecasts and insights on accelerating change articulated in Ray Kurzweil’s landmark books — notably The Age of Spiritual Machines and The Singularity Is Near — and updates these books with key breakthroughs in science and technology.
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