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Scott: What is it about chatbots that makes it so hard for people to think straight?
Is the urge to pontificate about our robot-ruled future so overwhelming, that people literally can’t see the unimpressiveness of what’s right in front of them?
There’s a new chatbot in town, and it only wants to talk about mental health.
Meet Woebot, now available to anyone via Facebook Messenger looking for some supportive talk to deal with anxiety or depression.
If you haven’t read about it yet, “Eugene Goostman” is a chatbot that’s being heavily promoted by the University of Reading’s Kevin Warwick, for fooling 33% of judges in a recent Turing Test competition into thinking it was human, and thereby supposedly becoming “the first program to pass the Turing Test” as Turing defined it in his 1950 paper. In reality, while Turing did venture a prediction involving AIs fooling humans 30% of the time by the year 2000, he never set such a numerical milestone as the condition for “passing his test.” Much more importantly, Turing’s famous example dialogue, involving Mr. :-))) By the way, I still don’t know your specialty – or, possibly, I’ve missed it? Eugene: Just two, but Chernobyl mutants may have them up to five. Scott: No, I need to know that you’re not a chatbot. :-))) Oh, what a fruitful conversation;-) Scott: Do you understand why I’m asking such basic questions? Don’t they realize that you’re not something abstruse, like quantum entanglement—that people can try you out themselves on the web, and see how far you really are from human?
“We built a chatbot that replicates decision-making the way a clinician makes decisions, and while it was built to work for anxiety and depression, it is agnostic to work across diagnoses,” Woebot Labs CEO Dr. That’s not to say that is a diagnostic tool, Darcy emphasized.Do people actually have that low an opinion of 13-year-old boys?