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The machine that invents

  1. Jan 26, 2004 #1

    Ivan Seeking

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    http://www.stltoday.com/stltoday/ne...+Creativity+Machine+simulates+the+human+brain
     
  2. jcsd
  3. Jan 26, 2004 #2
    quote
    Its foundation is the discovery that great ideas are the result of noisy neurons and faulty memories.
    ========

    how'd he get a patent on my brain?---

    oh, could be "W's"
    (that Bush is quite an 'inventor' -for sure)

    (but who knows what 'virus' lies dormant
    in the Mad CowBoy brain....)

    something to chew on.....

    lotta food for thought--quite a meal

    scary....

    this guy's like the Tesla of neural-networks.

    love it- don't touch that coil!!!
     
  4. Jan 27, 2004 #3

    selfAdjoint

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    Dearly Missed

    I just moved up my estimate of the singularity by ten years. Before 2050 now.
     
  5. Jan 28, 2004 #4

    Ivan Seeking

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    Do you think this will be a good thing or a bad thing?
     
  6. Jan 28, 2004 #5

    dduardo

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    It is only a matter of time before computers are "smarter" than humans They already beat us with shear brute force.

    I for one embrace our AI overloards.
     
  7. Jan 28, 2004 #6

    chroot

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    What? The denominator is approaching zero??

    - Warren
     
  8. Jan 28, 2004 #7
    don't care for the cockroach models.....
    but the Pamela Anderson models, all right!!

    i think i dreamed about this 'article' last night

    seriously-can't get it out of my mind...
     
  9. Feb 13, 2004 #8
    Name

    Did this Steven Thaler ask his machine what its name was?
    CJ
     
  10. Feb 13, 2004 #9
    So this just reinforces my point that I'm not crazy, just overly creative!
     
  11. Feb 13, 2004 #10
    Sounds like a need for the birth of a 'computer rights society', to protect neural networks from being mistreated in an inhumain way. lol
     
  12. Feb 18, 2004 #11
    These could be quite usefull,
    Just imagine a game, where your adversaries can learn and grow.
    Make a 'Deciding' Neural net, which decides which cource of action is the correct one (FSM, in a ches game a minimax tree)
    And give the second neural net a 'memory' (link outputs to inputs),
    And it would be a verry hard opponant.
     
  13. Feb 18, 2004 #12
    WOW!

    That's about all I can say.

    WOW!

    Is this a huge as it seems to me, or am I just being overly optimistic and taken by the romance of someone stumbling upon the key to true AI and analogesque digital brains?
     
  14. Feb 18, 2004 #13

    russ_watters

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    It does appear to me to be that huge: which of course is why I am skeptical.
     
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