Luc Meier Luc Meier is a former Associate Director of swissnex San Francisco, Luc was instrumental in setting up the organization’s art-technology interface program with partners such as the Swiss Arts Council, Pro Helvetia and a broad range of U. Luc is currently the Head of Content and curator in chief for the Art Lab Initiative at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Lausanne (EPFL).
EPFL Art Lab is a programmatic initiative aiming to position the school’s research-education-tech transfer pipeline in the cultural domain through public programs combining art, science and technology. Mediengruppe Bitnik live and work in Zurich/Berlin.
) And finally, to the adults reading this to discover what they've been missing: Apologies, but Snapchat will show you things—like what you'd look like as a glasses-wearing chihuahua—that you'll never unsee.
And with a rotating set of fun features and filters, it's also the response to Facebook and Twitter's stale experiences.
"One needs to explicitly teach a system about what is not appropriate, like we do with children."It's been observed before, he pointed out, in IBM Watson—who once exhibited its own inappropriate behavior in the form of swearing after learning the Urban Dictionary.
SEE: Microsoft launches AI chat bot, (ZDNet)"Any AI system learning from bad examples could end up socially inappropriate," Yampolskiy said, "like a human raised by wolves."Louis Rosenberg, the founder of Unanimous AI, said that "like all chat bots, Tay has no idea what it's saying..has no idea if it's saying something offensive, or nonsensical, or profound.
Bring a vinyl record (or USB stick) with a robot-themed song to be included. She believes in the power of dialogue and is passionate about finding new talent with a creative approach to technology.
As more humans turn to apps and websites to find relationships, a growing non-human presence is rising to meet them.
The “Bot Like Me” symposium explores the transformations emerging from this new frontier of human-machine relationships.
Just as spoken words only hang in the air long enough for ears to hear them, these images last just long enough to be seen (or more accurately, for 24 hours) and then they disappear.
Navigating the app also works a little differently here.