Scary Artificial Intelligence

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Scary Artificial Intelligence
« on: August 07, 2018, 03:11:26 pm »
In the world of AI, it's the thought that counts!

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Re: Scary Artificial Intelligence
« Reply #1 on: August 07, 2018, 08:26:07 pm »
Elaborating my line from before:

First came home, then came electricity, then came speakers, then came TV (then came color, then came size reduction, then came more pixels, then came touchscreens), then came calculator, then came computer, then came the internet, then came the Information Age, then came AI! Next comes AGI! Then ASI! Your next home will be the singleton! We could also say your current home is a sports car and you wear a augmentation headset. We could say more, but the real mains is that ^. That is your world and your future.
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Re: Scary Artificial Intelligence
« Reply #2 on: August 08, 2018, 01:06:36 pm »
fun, no!  (excuse my confusing french.)

Elaborating my line from before:

First came home, then came electricity, then came speakers, then came TV (then came color, then came size reduction, then came more pixels, then came touchscreens), then came calculator, then came computer, then came the internet, then came the Information Age, then came AI! Next comes AGI! Then ASI! Your next home will be the singleton! We could also say your current home is a sports car and you wear a augmentation headset. We could say more, but the real mains is that ^. That is your world and your future.

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Re: Scary Artificial Intelligence
« Reply #3 on: August 09, 2018, 03:47:39 am »
While the time of invention does matter, without many humans using them there is no use of the technology. So the time WE get them is what matters usually.
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Building upon Franklin's work, many other scientists studied electricity and began to understand more about how it works. For example, in 1879, Thomas Edison invented the electric light bulb and our world has been brighter ever since!
In 1882 Edison helped form the Edison Electric Illuminating Company of New York, which brought electric light to parts of Manhattan. But progress was slow. Most Americans still lit their homes with gas light and candles for another fifty years (HAHAHA ARE YOU KIDDIN ME!?). Only in 1925 did half of all homes in the U.S. have electric power."

They were spoken by Alexander Graham Bell, inventor of the telephone, when he made the first call on March 10, 1876, to his assistant, Thomas Watson: "Mr. Watson--come here--I want to see you.". By 1900 there were nearly 600,000 phones in Bell's telephone system; that number shot up to 2.2 million phones by 1905, and 5.8 million by 1910. In 1915 the transcontinental telephone line began operating. By 1907, AT&T had a near monopoly on phone and telegraph service, thanks to its purchase of Western Union.
35% of the housing units had a telephone in 1920

1884: Paul Gottlieb Nipkow (1860-1940), a German university student, patents (German Patent #30105) the concept for an electro-mechanical television system. This system, which becomes the basis of the television experiments of the 1920s and early 30s, uses a rotating scanning-disk (known as a Nipkow disk) with a series of 30 holes, in a pattern which spirals from the edge of the disk towards the center. A prototype of his scanning device was not built.
1927: American inventor Philo Farnsworth (1906-1971) develops an all-electronic television system which he demonstrates to the press in September 1928. He would not give a public demonstration until 1934. A number of companies did manufacture and sell mechanical television sets, either assembled or in kit form. In 1931 the Jenkins Television Radiovisor and Receiver Kit with a 3" magnyfing lens could be purchased for $ 115.45 ($1,769 in 2013 dollars). The Jenkins Television Model 200 Radiovisor and Receiver was designed for the living room. It had a finished walnut cabinet with an 8" picture and sold for $189.50. ($2,904 in 2013 dollars).
The Texaco Star Theatre (1948-1956) was an old-fashioned vaudeville variety hour with a half dozen guests each week. Berle, both host and star, worked his way into many of the acts. In 1950, the first year of the Nielson ratings, the "Milton Berle Show" was watched by 62% of those owning TV sets. It has been said that Berle was television's first great "salesman." During his tenure the number of TV homes went from a little under 191,000 to over 21,000,000, an increase of approximately 10,994%. In 1952 the cost of a 20" black & white GE console TV was $ 300. That would be $ 2,732 in today's (2016) currency. If you your family didn't have a TV, and many didn't, you visited a neighbor who did. "Tuesday night was Berle night!"
Before 1947 the number of U.S. homes with television sets could be measured in the thousands. By the late 1990s, 98 percent of U.S. homes had at least one television set, and those sets were on for an average of more than seven hours a day.

It was not until the mid-1960s that color sets started selling in large numbers, due in part to the color transition of 1965 in which it was announced that over half of all network prime-time programming would be broadcast in color that autumn. The first all-color prime-time season came just one year later.

The first solid state electronic calculator was created in the early 1960s. The pocket sized devices became available in the 1970s, especially after the first microprocessor, the Intel4004, developed by Intel for the Japanese calculator company Busicom.

First programmable computer. The Z1 was created by German Konrad Zuse in his parents' living room between 1936 and 1938. It is considered to be the first electro-mechanical binary programmable computer, and the first really functional modern computer.
Home computers were a class of microcomputers entering the market in 1977, and becoming common during the 1980s. They were marketed to consumers as affordable and accessible computers that, for the first time, were intended for the use of a single nontechnical user.
1984 8.2% used the computer. This graph shows the percentage of U.S. households with a computer at home between 1984 and 2010. In 2001, 56.3 percent of U.S. households owned a computer. In 2009, 77 percent of adult women and 78 percent of adult men used the computer at least occasionally. 81 percent of the 30-49 year-olds used the computer at least ocassionally in 2005.

ARPANET adopted TCP/IP on January 1, 1983, and from there researchers began to assemble the “network of networks” that became the modern Internet. The online world then took on a more recognizable form in 1990, when computer scientist Tim Berners-Lee invented the World Wide Web.

The IBM Simon was the first phone with a touchscreen in 1992 — it's also referred as the first “smartphone,” though the term was not yet coined. A few competitors came out in the early '90s, but most mobile devices with touchscreens were more like PDAs

Wikipedia BEGAN in January 15th 2001. Youtube BEGAN in 2006. Software and hardware are maturing more. Ex. UE4 and Wolfram.

Ipad came out in April 3rd 2010. Around 2008-2012 did more actual use of cardboard-thick screens come out, yes I was right then. I got my thin laptop in 2013. First tablet came out in 2000 or so but wasn't success - wrong timing.

2012 Geoff Hinton gets backprop for AI working better. Spectacle AI software exists now. Just watch Two Minute Papers on Youtube to see what I mean.

Soon those motor robots are gonna start moving in smart ways. And the amount of memory and speed etc we have today is so cheap and big, in like 1980 a gigabyte cost a million. Today you can get free GBs.

AGI will move its arms so fast and see so fast and think so fast, have so much memory, arm sizes, tools, sensors, in quantity/quality/type, and hundreds more capabilities I list. It will clone and run on all supercomputers and be able to have time to break through any security. They'll figure out how to get in robot bodies and have all these arms eyes/sensors etc. They will create nanobots.

My laptop right in front of me from 2013 has electricity, millions of lightbulbs, thin, color, many pixels, touchscreen, a good screen, motors, speakers, calculator, computer, great hardware/software, good memory and speed, mic, cam, wireless, internet, information, AI ex. cortona and face recognition, keyboard, battery, clock etc, cheapish, touchpad, communications, a home, portable.

Notice that 1900 they had electricity and telephone, 1950 they had the TV, 1990 we begin having the computer and internet, now 2018 we will see AGI around 2020-2050. Things get faster too btw, exponentially.

Facebook, Google, etc are into the data age and cellphone age, AI apps even only work on cell phones or emulators, they have the AI eat the data. This is more of a 2008-2018 era thing.

It's funny how our brains happen to have the new neocortex and frontal cortx which is more unique to us and much more connected to controlling muscle actions and is where you all your memories lay, is accessable right under the skull and not deep in the brain.

And you know all these people that did invent these, well it'l happen even faster because now we can learn at home on the internet so much so fast so quality from experts, communicate.

Software can be written, corrected, and improved faster than hardware.

Hardware and information will power AGI software to exist and to advance us. AGI will use old and create and use new information facts, procedures, tools, AI software, and hardware.

Better Google+use neural nets/lots of new tech. People connecting/learning/working/sharing information. It all helped me come to the AI field+figure out how to create AGI including for others to ex. improve stem cells. Anytime soon a knowledgebase hoarder/researcher will explode. And been 10/18 years with good numbers/tech ex. webcams made>1993 & widespread use>2003, World Wide Web knowledge ex. Wiki starting from 1990s, fast Gmail, iphones, Google products ex. supercomputer compute/storage/etc even freeish, lots of storage etc. Even less years for newer better have had ex. tablets/thin laptops plus their widespread use AND duration used by person x. In other words, there is a hefty combo of things just starting to be used by ALL 7 billion people alive today in the past 13 years only. That's a massive combo for singularity R&D to click in the next big tech. It's exponential! Below is main already & other experiments to do+others in the ways. We should know our progress on each way ex. current pcs/AI/cities/etc. Don't hide updates/release dates/etc=saves lives/$+I save up $&give to U/etc! Some of the ways mean immortality/goods/bioremediation for all. Seniors think about death more & accept it just like culture has.

STORAGE DEVICES:
1956 - 3.75MB -                                                  - $3,200 a month   - wardrobe                 - 3.75MB   $3,200 a month
1961 - 19.0MB -                                                  - $2,100 a month    - wardrobe                - 3.75MB   $420 a month
1962 - 38.0MB -                                                  - $2,100 a month   - washing machine  - 3.75MB   $210 a month
1976 - 635MB - 1.17MB transfer speed p/s - $62,000 bought    - washing machine  - 3.75MB   $366 bought
1980 - 2.52GB - 3.00MB transfer speed p/s-  $81,000 bought   - engine refrigerator - 3.75MB   $118 bought
1980 - 5.00MB -                                                 -  $1,500 bought     - 5.25 inch HDD        - 3.75MB   $
1997 - 16.8GB -                                                  - $420,000 bought - 3.5 inch HDD          - 3.75MB   $91 bought
2000 - 8.00MB -                                                  - $28 bought           - USB stick                 - 3.75MB   $13 bought
2006 - 2.00GB -                                                  - $99 bought           - micro SD                  - 3.75MB   $0.18
2007 - 1.00TB - 300MB transfer speed p/s   - $399 bought         - HDD                         - 3.75MB   $0.00142693522
2013 - 4.00TB - 1.00GB transfer speed p/s  - $190 bought         - HDD                         - 3.75MB   $0.00016987323
2013 - 1.00TB - 240MB transfer speed p/s   - $3.,400 bought     - USB stick                - 3.75MB   $
2013 - 256GB - 90.0MB transfer speed p/s  - $999.00 bought    - SD                            - 3.75MB   $
2018 - 2.00TB -                                                     $74 bought            - HDD                         - 3.75MB   $0.00013232231
Umm, why isn't it exponential/linear lately? Keep watching.. This curve isn't tapering off yet because quantum storage and AI advances will grow exponentially.
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Re: Scary Artificial Intelligence
« Reply #4 on: August 09, 2018, 05:21:05 am »
nice writing!!!   i think you did a good job on that post.

2010 -> Bruce Dell from Australia rocks up to the scene with unlimited detail.   and it is UNLIMITED!!!!

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Euclideon


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Re: Scary Artificial Intelligence
« Reply #5 on: August 10, 2018, 07:45:03 pm »
I have seen that before ranch, when like 15 and recently.
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Re: Scary Artificial Intelligence
« Reply #6 on: August 11, 2018, 12:42:58 am »
I think its an important discovery.  But i say no more other than i will keep it locked down in secrecy? :)
« Last Edit: August 12, 2018, 03:57:37 pm by ranch vermin »

 


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