The Unexpected and the Myth of Creative Computers – Part II
Robert J. Marks talks with Larry L. Linenschmidt of the Hill Country Institute about the misattribution of creativity and understanding to computers. This is Part 2 of 2 parts.
Other Larry L. Linenschmidt podcasts from the Hill Country Institute are available at HillCountryInstitute.org. We appreciate the permission of the Hill Country Institute to rebroadcast this podcast on Mind Matters.
- 02:15 | What are things that computers will never be able to do?
- 02:30 | Computers and creativity
- 03:16 | Qualia
- 03:59 | Do computers understand things?
- 08:03 | Computers and ambiguity
- 09:43 | Computers winning Go
- 12:01 | The Algorithm-of-the-Gaps
- 13:33 | Art by artificial intelligence
- 16:49 | A computer is as good as its programmer
- 19:35 | AI and self-learning
- 21:32 | Swarm intelligence and unexpected solutions
- 23:22 | Developing neural networks
- 25:00 | Ethics and the misuse of artificial intelligence
- Part 1 of this series: Gee-Whiz Tech and AI Reality – Part I
- Hill Country Institute
- “Qualia” at the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
- John Searle’s Chinese Room Argument at the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
- Deep Blue at Encyclopædia Britannica
- “How Hard Is Chess?” by David Gelernter at Time
- IBM Watson
- The AI Delusion by Gary Smith
- The Lovelace test
- Satya Nadella, CEO of Microsoft
- “Can machines be more creative than humans?” by Arthur Miller at The Guardian
- Zero to One by Peter Thiel at Amazon
- The Human Advantage by Jay Richards
- About Deep Patient