Artificial intelligence tools will hurt some musicians and help others.
Fresh A.I. Content From Around The Web
Critics point out serious flaws in a study promising an "online polygraph," with potential to create deep biases.
The advances of modern AI research could bring unprecedented benefits to game development
Clearly, asking questions about consciousness does not prove anything per se. But could an AI zombie formulate such questions by itself, without hearing them from another source or belching them out from random outputs?
Flashes of inspiration are considered a human gift that drives innovation — but the monopoly is over. AI can be programmed to invent and refine ideas and connections. What's next?
For better and for worse, robots will alter humans' capacity for altruism, love and friendship.
"Jobs aren't being stolen. They are disappearing because machines are now doing them."
Are we pretty enough yet?
Which Face Is Real is a web game where you try to to determine which of two images is real and which is generated by a neural net. Sometimes it's easy. But disconcertingly often, it's quite hard.
Given enough pictures that humans have confirmed to be pizza, an AI can learn how to recognize pizza for itself in ways that humans could never wrap our minds around.
It's the quintessential love story of the modern primate couple.
It's still a pilot program, but Google Maps' "Global Localization" system might be the best thing to ever happen to people who have a terrible sense of direction.
Documents obtained by Motherboard using public information requests verify previously unconfirmed police department contracts with predictive policing company PredPol.
Fast, accurate and no typos! Bloomberg News, The Washington Post and The Associated Press test out machine-generated journalism.
It's a common sentiment among roboticists that existing mechanical hardware is sufficient to replace humans in many of the tasks by which we earn a living.
If humans can't make a moral decision in the split second before an unavoidable accident, why do we think robotic cars can?
One of the main problems of the idea of the Turing test is that in order to pass the test the computer will have to employ a whole array of deceptive behaviors which have really nothing to do with intelligence.
Well, it sort of taught itself, actually....
If a local tech industry critic has his way, San Francisco could become the first US city to ban its agencies from using facial recognition technology.
The lifelikeness that these images boast is absolutely mind-blowing.
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