The next phase of AI is the human touch.

FutureAI, an early-stage technology company working on AI algorithms, is led by Charles Simon. He is co-author of the book “Will Computers Revolt? Preparing for the Future of Artificial Intelligence” and created Brain Simulator II, an AGI research software platform, as well as Sallie, a software prototype and artificial entity that learns in real time through vision, hearing, speech and locomotion .

AGI (Artificial General Intelligence) is an intelligent agent with the same characteristics as the human brain, including common sense, prior knowledge, transfer of learning, abstraction and causality. The human ability to generalize from scattered or limited inputs is of particular interest.

An AGI will not require money, territory, power or even guarantee their individual survival, as humans do.

The Department of Defense is extensively exploring how artificial intelligence can be used in the military to improve touch recognition. This is important for several reasons:

  1. It can help identify friendly troops and civilians from enemy combatants and civilians.
  2. It can help improve accuracy when targeting enemies.
  3. It can help reduce the number of casualties suffered by our troops.

One way AI can be used to improve touch recognition is through the use of thermography. Thermography can detect differences in thermal signatures, which can be used to identify targets. For example, a soldier’s body heat will be different from that of an enemy combatant. AI can also be used to improve touch recognition through the use of facial recognition software. Facial recognition software can be used to identify people based on their facial features. This is important because it can distinguish between enemy combatants and civilians.

Artificial intelligence
(Source: mikemacmarketing/Wikimedia)

AI can also be used to improve touch recognition through the use of machine learning algorithms. Machine learning algorithms can be used to “learn” to distinguish between different targets. For example, a machine learning algorithm could be trained on a dataset containing images of friendly troops and enemy combatants. The algorithm will learn to distinguish between the two based on various characteristics, such as body shape, clothing, and facial features.

Artificial intelligence has already proven to be effective in improving touch recognition. For example, research conducted by MIT scientists shows that current machine learning algorithms have yet to be able to reliably distinguish between different types of targets (for example, civilians and combatants) using facial features alone. However, future iterations of these algorithms will likely become more accurate.

“The results were truly amazing. In fact, the first time we did this experiment, we thought it was a bug. It took us several weeks to realize that this was a real result because it was so unexpected,” said Xavier Boix, a researcher in the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences (BCS) and the Center for Brains, Minds and Machines (CBMM) , and senior author of the article.

Artificial intelligence is becoming a big player in every industry. Of course, it’s up to us to recognize that, but every time we Google something or ask Siri a question, we’re using AI.

The use of artificial intelligence in defense systems is becoming as ubiquitous as it is controversial. The Department of Defense, like its Chinese and Russian counterparts, is investing billions of dollars in the development and integration of AI into defense systems. AI is one of the future technologies that DoD is now embracing in light of its future technology initiatives.
An intelligent agent can understand any intellectual work in the same way as a human being.

Some experts believe that AGI will never happen, or at least won’t happen for hundreds of years, based on the approach of simulating the brain or its components. However, there are many paths to AGI, many of which will result in custom AGI chips that will increase performance in the same way that current GPUs enable machine learning.

Computer power, it is argued, is sufficient to achieve AGI, given our limited understanding of how the human brain learns and processes information.

Many experts predict that AGI will develop gradually over the next decade due to the research currently being conducted in speech recognition, computer vision and robotics. As AGI capabilities continue to develop, they will eventually reach human levels.

AI and AGI vs humans

It is yet to be determined whether future AGIs will surpass human mental abilities in terms of thinking faster, learning new tasks more efficiently, or making multiple factor decisions. However, at some point, the consensus will be that AGIs have surpassed human mental abilities.

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At first there will be only a few real “thinking” machines. However, these initial machines will “mature”. Because today’s executives rarely make financial decisions without consulting spreadsheets, AGI computers will start drawing conclusions from the information they process. AGI computers, with more experience and dedication to a particular decision, will be able to arrive at the correct answers more often than humans, making us more dependent on them.

General artificial intelligence
(Source: David S. Soriano/Wikimedia)

Military decisions will only be made after consulting an AGI computer, which can assess competitive weaknesses and suggest strategies. While sci-fi scenarios in which these AGI computers control weapon systems and turn on their masters are unlikely, they will undoubtedly be central to the decision-making process.

In the future, we will trust and rely on the judgment of artificially intelligent computers, granting them greater authority as they gain experience.

Early attempts at AGI will indeed include some bad decisions, just like any inexperienced individual would. However, in decisions involving large amounts of information and predictions with multiple variables, the capabilities of computers, combined with years of training and experience, will make them excellent strategic decision makers.

Eventually, AGI computers will increasingly control our society, not by force, but because we will listen to their advice and follow it. Unfortunately, they will also become better at using social media to sway public opinion, manipulate markets, and engage in infrastructure shenanigans, similar to those currently performed by human hackers.

As human goals have evolved through eons of struggle for survival, AGIs will be goal-driven systems. In an ideal world, the goals of the AGI would be set for humanity as a whole.

What if the first AGI owners weren’t benevolent carers seeking the greater good, but people trying to harness technology to gain control of the world? What if the first owners of robust systems want to use them to attack our allies, undermine the existing balance of power or take over the world? What if a single despot gained control of an AGI? The West must start planning for this scenario now as it is likely to happen within the next decade or so.

The priorities of the initial AI systems will be determined by us, but the motivations of the creators of those systems will be beyond our control. We must face the fact that individuals, nations, and even societies have often sacrificed general well-being for short-term gains and strength.

There is a limited window of opportunity for such a company, as only the first few generations of AGI will imply that humans have enough direct control over them to unquestioningly do our bidding. From then on, AGIs will pursue goals that include learning and exploration without being opposed to humanity.

Except for energy, AGI and human needs are largely independent. An AGI can be effectively immortal, regardless of whatever hardware it is currently running on if the proper backups are provided. The AGIs won’t need money, power, territory, or even their individual survival: they can live without those things.

Being the first to develop AGI is a top priority until that risk is eliminated.

And you? What do you think about AI and its applications in the future of the military?

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