David Icke.com | Richard Willett
Do you remember when drones were first released to the commercial market? There was a lot of talk about the privacy implications of them, and more than one case of where people were flying them over other people’s property, looking in people’s windows, and more of the like.
Now, drones are firmly entrenched in modern society and they’re not going anywhere anytime soon. They’ve not only been incorporated into militaries throughout the world, but they’re now in search and rescue operations, used for photography, security, and more. During Covid, Baltimore PD even wanted to use them to enforce social distancing.
You probably don’t even think about it anymore.
Now enter AI.
AI is already all around you, but most recognize that ChatGPT ushered in a new era of AI. Right now, we’re all in the same stage that we were when drones were first released – theorizing about potential fears, costs, and what this could mean. But I would say one of the things that’s going to happen here is that it’s going to become mainstream just like drones did.
What will the world look like when this finally happens?
I think that there are a few day-to-day implications of all this.
I don’t think it’s long until a personal AI is as commonplace as a smartphone. You can sneak across the border into the US nowadays, and you still have a smartphone in your hand. I don’t think it’s too far off to say that a personal AI is on the horizon. Think Iron Man’s Jarvis, Will Smith’s I, Robot, and Ron from Ron’s Gone Wrong (the best Pixar-style movie of the past ten years).
This stuff is going to be all over the place.
Everybody will have their own super personal assistant. Entertainment, organization, wayfinding, learning – it’ll all be streamlined and maximized.
For science, I think you’re liable to see some amazing discoveries made over the course of the next few years. What happens when you have an AI that is able to devote all of its energy, 24/7 to a single issue without ever growing tired, needing a change of scenery, or going on a vacation? What happens when you take something that can do incredibly fast calculations and run predictive algorithms until it finds something that will successfully fight this-or-that genetic defect with an 85% success rate? You end up with a Johnny Depp Transcendence type of situation. Chemistry, epigenetics, epidemiology, physics, astronomy, mathematics, engineering, pharmaceuticals – all of these fields are going to be absolutely blasted with new information. AI is going to be used to study itself as well. As a result, advancements in robotics, coding, and AI are also going to come about. And those advancements, in turn, will be used to drive new advancements.
Militaries will have to adopt AI or they will consistently be beaten on the battlefield by those who already have AI generals and logistics experts. You’re talking about playing chess with somebody who can think 50,000,000 moves into the future. Militaries will use AI to tell them where is the best place to position their troops, the likelihood of success for different missions given the variables, and how much ammunition they need to ship to here, here, and here.
For nation states, the main thing here is going to be about surveillance. All of the cameras, sensors, cell towers, GPS units, satellites, microphones, and all other equipment that can be hooked up to the internet – all of that will feed a constant stream of data directly into an AI that can give up-to-date data on everything that is going on.
AI in the media
The implications? Minority Report, Shia Lebouf’s Eagle Eye, and Christian Bale’s computer when he fights Heath Ledger in The Dark Knight. (Interestingly, in Ron’s Gone Wrong, all of the data generated by every kids’ personal AI was then collected and sold. Do you think that your personal AI would actually protect your privacy, even if it explicitly told you it did?)
For militaries? What does it look like when AI is pitted against AI? I think there are a couple of possibilities here.
Person of Interest did a fairly good job of tackling this concept. Absolutely you would have AI engaging in cyberattacks against each other. Whichever AI was faster to learn would be the one that would win each specific fight. Which AI can code better, faster? Which AI can monitor code better and push through containment protocols faster? Seeing these types of AI utilize actual attacks in the “real” world isn’t beyond the scope of possibility either. Keep in mind that one of the first things that ChaosGPT tried to do was to source nuclear weapons. In the future, if there was a battle between AIs going on, why would they not use similar logic?
No, I can’t predict the future, nor do I try to, but I can see some of the signs around me and draw deductions just like anybody else. If I see a kid playing around a campfire, I have a pretty good idea that he’s going to get burned. The problem, is that I think this time, AI is the fire.
Original Article: https://davidicke.com/2023/05/10/ai-is-about-to-be-everywhere/
Dylan Eleven • Truth11.com
As ChatGPT and other AI platforms advance, certain jobs will instantly become obsolete. Infact it can already do many jobs and tasks that would normally be done by a human.
Here are some of the applications it can be already used for. This is just the beginning.
Wendy's and Google replacing employees with AI chatbots
NaturalNews.com | Ethan Huff
The AI chatbot technology Wendy’s is utilizing is still in development, but eventually patrons will be able to order using terms like “JBC,” short for junior bacon cheeseburger, and “biggie bags” for meal combos.
Google, naturally, is the corporation behind the natural-language software that Wendy’s hopes will replace many of its employees. Google and many other corporations are likewise trying to replace their human employees with robots that require no pay, no maternity leave, no benefits, but that have no soul.
Soul is no longer a requirement in today’s America, apparently, as the transhumanist robot economy emerges from the ashes of the wreckage left behind by many decades of destruction by the globalist political “elite.”
Wendy’s is planning to launch the AI chatbot technology at a company-owned restaurant in Columbus, Ohio, in June. The goal, according to CEO Todd Penegor, is to streamline the ordering process and generate more profits with less overhead.
“It will be very conversational,” Penegor said about his company’s AI robots. “You won’t know you’re talking to anybody but an employee.”
If AI machines can run a Wendy’s franchise, what else will they soon take over?
The cost of the technology has not been publicly disclosed, though Wendy’s has said that it has been working with Google since 2001 to develop machine learning, cloud tools, data analytics, and other technologies aimed at replacing human workers.
Wendy’s software engineers have reportedly been working with Google as of late to build and fine-tune a generative AI application on top of Google’s own large language model, also known as LLM.
LLM is described as “a vast algorithmic software tool loaded with words, phrases and popular expressions in different dialects and accents and designed to recognize and mimic the syntax and semantics of human speech,” according to The Wall Street Journal.
“Generative AI tools are designed to generate natural-language responses, images or computer code from user text prompts.”
According to Thomas Kurian, the process of ordering through an AI machine and having it understand you is not all that simple. He says driving by and speaking into the Wendy’s AI machine is “actually one of the hardest” things for the technology to accomplish.
Things like extraneous noises in a family car such as music or children screaming can interfere with the machine’s recognition of words and phrases. Then there are people with accents, people who speak English as a second or third language, and other complications that could render the process a nightmare.
Another problem is when customers change their minds midway through an order, which the AI robots will have to learn how to handle.
“It’s a very complicated technical problem,” Kurian said.
In order to maximize profits, the Wendy’s AI robots are also being programmed to upsell customers, meaning they will push other food items or larger item sizes on customers to increase revenues.
“It’s at least as good as our best customer service representative, and it’s probably on average better,” further remarked Kevin Vasconi, the chief information officer of Wendy’s, suggesting that the average Wendy’s employee is not even as good or effective as a robot at taking orders and doing their job.
Prior to the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19), about 30 percent of Wendy’s customers used the drive-thru as opposed to dining in. Post-“pandemic,” that figure has increased to 80 percent.
The latest news about the AI takeover of the world can be found at Cyborg.news.
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