- Not at all, says chess grandmaster and former World Chess Champion Garry Kasparov.
- Kasparov has direct experience of being humbled by a machine, so it’s perhaps surprising that he has a pro-AI outlook.
- Since then Kasparov has gone on to become something of an AI authority: his new book, Deep Thinking: Where Machine Intelligence Ends and Human Creativity Begins was released last month.
- The BBC Click team caught up with Kasparov at this year’s Hay Festival in the UK.
- In the video above, watch what he had to say about the inevitability of AI’s rise – and why it could actually be a revolution that will help humans work even better.
The chess grandmaster, who once saw his skills outstripped by artificial intelligence, explains why it’s time to welcome the era of smart machines.
Continue reading “BBC”
- To replace human beings at most jobs, machines need to exhibit what we intuitively call “common sense”.
- For example, many human beings are illiterate and they can be said to have common sense.
- Common sense is basic knowledge about how the world of human beings works.
- For example, if you are lying on the floor yelling “I’m hurt”, common sense dictates that we call emergency services… but it is possible that Apple’s Siri could already be able to do this.
- If computers could be granted a generous measure of common sense, many believe that they could make better employees than human beings.
Read the full article, click here.
@kdnuggets: “Common Sense in #ArtificialIntelligence… by 2026? by @lemire”
An insightful opinion piece on the future of common sense in AI. A recommended read by an authority in the field.
Common Sense in Artificial Intelligence… by 2026?