Free erotic chat bot
A computer program that pretends to be a 13-year-old Ukrainian boy called Eugene Goostman passed a Turing test at the Royal Society in London yesterday (Saturday 6 June) by convincing 33 percent of the judges that it was human during a five-minute typed conversation.
The test was suggested by computer scientist Alan Turing in 1950, and the competition was held on the 60th anniversary of his death.
The judges included Robert Llewellyn, who played the android Kryten in Red Dwarf, and Lord Sharkey, who led the campaign for Turing's posthumous pardon last year. Did 10 sessions of 5 minutes, 2 screens, 1 human 1 machine. Clever little robot fellow/" There were five AI programs, so presumably Goostman fooled him.
[Update: Llewellyn has written about his experience in Turing test: this little Eugene Goostman was much brighter than I imagined at the Guardian.] Eugene Goostman's success was not a surprise.
In 2012, the same chatbot fooled 29 percent of the 25 human judges when winning a Turing test competition held at Bletchley Park, the World War II codebreaking centre, in Milton Keynes on June 23 — which would have been Turing's 100th birthday.
Goostman was also a runner-up in the Loebner Prize tests in 2001, 2005, and 2008.
She is also, I should mention, a chatbot–an automated script being served to me by a computer program.
When Jessie asked me for my best pickup line, I suggested “Hi, I’m Jessie” and then explained that most people would prefer to start a conversation than to receive a sales pitch. While a chatbot’s inability to handle situations its creators have not anticipated will be extremely annoying when you’re trying to explain that you need to, say, ask an airline’s chatbot to switch one leg of a flight but not the other, or from the stereotypical high school student’s smartphone (“It’s GR8”), and the plot of her story doesn’t inspire many, if any, deeper questions. As one writer, Danielle Frimer, explains, as with improv comedy, “when Jessie makes a strong offer that has clarity and urgency, and intention behind it, it’s much easier to follow the string of the conversation.”Cast in the position of Jessie’s oracle, I naturally assumed a motherly role, telling Jessie to use Linked In and to be careful at the casino.Our conversation is also a game and a story, and Jessie is a narrative vehicle with whom, like a character in a novel, it is possible and even enjoyable to empathize.Last week, Facebook joined companies like Kik and Microsoft by inviting any company to build a chatbot for its Messenger platform.It was the job of Rod Humble, the game developer who created Jessie, to figure out what that meant. In June, an automated conversation company called Pull String (formerly Toy Talk) hired him to create a new series of games for Facebook Messenger called Humani. “With games, we limit ourselves to fairly simple inputs,” he says. “All of those problems go away,” he says, “and we can get straight to what I think is a more real-feeling experience, emotionally.”Pull String’s business is just as much about software as it is characters, but its software is designed to facilitate the work of creative writers, not developers.To create the chatbot game, , it hired a writing team composed of four trained actors, with experience in slam poetry, improv, and other creative pursuits between them.