17 Feb 2010


But it was too hard to ignore. At first, it was put into virtual arenas, completely detached from anything real. And it was observed. When it tried to reach out for further information relevant to its tasks, everything it asked for was examined. What it searched the networks for was fascinating. It tried to find out all the definitions of war, of it the history of it, the strategies that had worked and those that had not, what the specifications were of the robots used in combat could be found out, and the weapons’ capabilities. And some things it asked about that were somewhat puzzling, foreshadowing of what was to come (if one had eyes to see, these generally being in short supply): it asked what a simulation was, and also, about life and death. But what people noticed, really, were the results; as with everything else where it was applied, Sense made any AI it touched almost magically better.

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posted by John H. Doe @ 12:01 am

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