This is How AI is Redefining Love

“DNA Dating and VR Dating

By 2020, DNA dating and VR dating will remove the last vestiges of unpredictability from love.

In DNA dating, People will use their DNA, big data and artificial intelligence to create their Perfect Dates with max compatibility. Their Personal Dating Avatars will find, diagnose and transact to make sure your date candidate is not a psycho. Next, there will be sentiment and behavioral analysis, along with a compatibility check for lifestyle, economics, culture, and values.

Then, the Intimacy Diagnostic created with all the above parameters will be evaluated. If the diagnostic is compatible, you meet and take the relationship forward. Else just abort and move on.

On the other hand, VR or Virtual reality dating focuses more on the experience of meeting people in real life.

Ross Dawson, Chairman, Future Exploration Network says. “There’s a big gap still between your image or profile-based dating and just meeting someone in real life — we still meet people in real life, but we still have Tinder, eHarmony, and your profile-based matching. So what we need to do is fill the gap in between, because so many times after seeing photos, reading each other’s profiles, etc., it’s a totally different experience when you meet in real life.”

Which brings us to Virtual Reality Dating — a way to be able to connect, to be able to see what it’s like to be with somebody and chat, interact, without actually being physically there. And that’s when you can decide whether to go out on a real date because you have to be sure it’s worth your time and your safety to go out on a real physical date.”

This is How AI is Redefining Love
https://medium.com/swlh/this-is-how-ai-is-redefining-love-53c78f0f1118
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This is How AI is Redefining Love (Medium)

“Algorithms can end up knowing a person better than friends, family or even themselves, and that’s revolutionizing matchmaking”, says Michal Kosinski, a computational psychologist and assistant professor at Stanford University’s Graduate School of Business. “Algorithms can learn from experiences of billions of others, while a typical person can only learn from their own experience and the experience of a relatively small number of friends.””

This is How AI is Redefining Love
https://medium.com/swlh/this-is-how-ai-is-redefining-love-53c78f0f1118
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AI is reinventing the way we invent

“New methods of invention with wide applications don’t come by very often, and if our guess is right, AI could dramatically change the cost of doing R&D in many different fields.” Much of innovation involves making predictions based on data. In such tasks, Cockburn adds, “machine learning could be much faster and cheaper by orders of magnitude.””

AI is reinventing the way we invent
https://www.technologyreview.com/s/612898/ai-is-reinventing-the-way-we-invent/
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How I fell out of love with the internet .. brillant Must-read

“Find out Facebook let Netflix and Spotify read your private messages. Find out Facebook uses your location data to send you more targeted ads. To steer your body. Look up Facebook’s patents. Find a technique for using passive imaging data to detect your emotions and deliver content. Find a method for generating emojis based on facial analysis. Find a system for tapping your phone and monitoring your TV habits. Facebook will never apologize for any of this. This is their business model, watching you and productizing you and selling you off. Living on the internet feels like living in an empire now — Mark Zuckerberg’s empire.”

How I fell out of love with the internet
https://qz.com/1551620/how-i-fell-out-of-love-with-the-internet/
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AI Ethics and the Human Problem

“The Alibaba City Brain project, which is employed by the Chinese retail giant Alibaba in the city of Hangzhou, aims to ‘create a cloud-based system where information about a city, and as a result everyone in it, is stored and used to control the city’. This has had positive impacts with the trial of City Brain on traffic vastly improving traffic speed in Hangzhou; however, it has led to many questioning the issue of privacy and surveillance.

Whilst the world is nowhere near AI controlled cities just yet, the fact that they are in (albeit infantile) development without proper regulations over issues such as privacy is worrying. Even more worrying is this statement from the AI manager at Alibaba: ‘In China, people have less concern with privacy, which allows us to move faster.’ Further demonstrating my earlier point of power.”

AI Ethics and the Human Problem
https://www.iotforall.com/ai-ethics-human-problem/
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[artificial intelligence] We analyzed 16,625 papers to figure out where AI is headed next (MIT tech review)




“The biggest shift we found was a transition away from knowledge-based systems by the early 2000s. These computer programs are based on the idea that you can use rules to encode all human knowledge. In their place, researchers turned to machine learning—the parent category of algorithms that includes deep learning.

Among the top 100 words mentioned, those related to knowledge-based systems—like “logic,” “constraint,” and “rule”—saw the greatest decline. Those related to machine learning—like “data,” “network,” and “performance”—saw the highest growth.”

We analyzed 16,625 papers to figure out where AI is headed next
https://www.technologyreview.com/s/612768/we-analyzed-16625-papers-to-figure-out-where-ai-is-headed-next/
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[digital heresy] This Is Silicon Valley – OneZero




“In Silicon Valley, few people find things like climate change important enough to talk about at length, and even fewer find it important enough to work on. It’s not where the money is at. It’s not where “success” is at. And it’s certainly not where the industry is at. Instead, money comes from changing a button from green to blue, from making yet another food delivery app, and from getting more clicks on ads. That’s just how the Valley and the tech industry are set up. As Jeffrey Hammerbacher, a former Facebook executive, told Bloomberg, “The best minds of my generation are thinking about how to make people click ads.”

This is Silicon Valley.”

This Is Silicon Valley – OneZero
https://onezero.medium.com/this-is-silicon-valley-3c4583d6e7c2
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[artificial intelligence] Seeking Ground Rules for A.I. via the nyt



“The Recommendations

Transparency Companies should be transparent about the design, intention and use of their A.I. technology.

Disclosure Companies should clearly disclose to users what data is being collected and how it is being used.

Privacy Users should be able to easily opt out of data collection.

Diversity A.I. technology should be developed by inherently diverse teams.

Bias Companies should strive to avoid bias in A.I. by drawing on diverse data sets.

Trust Organizations should have internal processes to self-regulate the misuse of A.I. Have a chief ethics officer, ethics board, etc.

Accountability There should be a common set of standards by which companies are held accountable for the use and impact of their A.I. technology.

Collective governance Companies should work together to self-regulate the industry.

Regulation Companies should work with regulators to develop appropriate laws to govern the use of A.I.

“Complementarity” Treat A.I. as tool for humans to use, not a replacement for human work.”

Seeking Ground Rules for A.I.
https://www.nytimes.com/2019/03/01/business/ethical-ai-recommendations.html
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[technology] Get ready for the age of sensor panic




“But after what seems like daily reports about Facebook privacy transgressions, Russian hacking, Chinese industrial espionage, Android malware and all manner of leaks, hacks and privacy-invading blunders, we’ve entered into a new era of public distrust of all things technological.”

Get ready for the age of sensor panic
https://www.computerworld.com/article/3342629/get-ready-for-the-age-of-sensor-panic.html
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[digital herecy] Uber and the Ongoing Erasure of Public Life




“Cities struggling to keep subways and buses running are being drained of revenue by tech companies and a reserve army of cars. These cars, in turn, coagulate the arteries of the city, blocking the remaining fleet of buses, causing a downward spiral of decreasing ridership and growing traffic.

Despite all of this, Uber claims to support mass transit. “Everyone agrees on the solution,” a company spokesperson said in an e-mail. “We need tools that help ensure sustainable travel modes like public transportation are prioritized over single occupant vehicles.” The company has regularly portrayed itself as offering “first-mile, last-mile” solutions for transit: carrying you to and from the train station or bus stop. In fact, the evidence of its success in this arena is inconclusive. In some suburbs or city peripheries, where these solutions are most necessary, Uber has become a subsidized alternative to the transit to which it supposedly offers a connection, partnering with municipal and transit agencies to replace their existing bus services.”

Uber and the Ongoing Erasure of Public Life
https://www.newyorker.com/culture/dept-of-design/uber-and-the-ongoing-erasure-of-public-life
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