The Ethics Of AI (Artificial Intelligence

1306 Words 6 Pages
Daniel Bollinger
11/26/2014
ENGL-2116-008-Fall
Ethics of AI (Artificial Intelligence) The first desktop computers were invented in 1977. Computers have been invented within one hundred years of today, and have become a part of our lives and daily routines. Even in the last decade computers have gotten smaller and more convenient. They can store more memory, have the ability to do more tasks, all taking less time than the previous version. Technology has been ingrained in American culture. The growth of technology has been rising exponentially. Revolutions in technology has proven itself to be valuable to society, so scientists and inventors have spent a lot of time, money and energy on artificial intelligence. Creating advanced artificial
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First you have to remember the brain, being the where the mind functions, does not usually carry out a command immediately after said command is given. Instead, the brain of the AI must go through some processing. When an AI is created, its memory is empty. Then artificial intelligent system is built with a main objective. With this main objective in mind, the AI is programmed to be able to come up with its own sub-objectives, which are usually more temporary objectives. The memory of the AI is then filled by these experiences and the information gathered from the senses of the AI. The brain of the system then examines the information given to see if there are any concepts or patterns. If there’s not much to learn from it, the system stores that information as an elementary concept. As the system receives more and more information, the system builds up the present situation. Then the brain checks the memory to see if there are any pre-programmed response rules (options of actions to take based on a situation) that may be related to the information. For example, if I say the word “book,” your brain would check its memory to see if anything related to it, such as the word “library”. Your brain will record the concept between books and libraries. This concept is then used as a response rule for further

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