The article I posted said best suited for command & control. Faster decision-making at the top level. They aren't going to be replaced because no one is going to report to some bot.Like I said previously, AI = teenager which goes to college to train. AGI = fully grown adult which doesn't need training on past data to solve unsolved problems. Equating AGI to just another calculator or printer isn't correct. Calculator, printer etc tools are made for humans. AGI (when it's ready) is human. It's made to replace humans. It's a tool for sure yeah. But it's the best suited for CEO and top management.
So those that get on the bus early are not going to be out of a job any time soon are they? They will be the ones evangelising and implementing this tech in areas where it has not been used before. Course that will be subject to politics. How big of a force they are trying to replaceAnd I'm not fear mongering. I was the first to jump on the AI train. I have been using and paying github copilot for almost a year now, GPT4, signed up for its plugins etc. I'll soon start using AWS's copilot replacement which was recently launched. I have been closely following what's happening in this industry. I love it.
I don't understand what you mean by progressive here. It could not come up with a story or the story was not a story?In my recent thread I asked something that I could gift to a 5 year old. My first thought was to print a similar book myself. I pitched the idea to GPT4, it created a nice story in the style of Roald Dahl. I asked its image generative AI to draw cartoon in the style of Sir Quentin Blake. Beautiful job here as well. Only problem was that cartoons weren't progressive. And it's not AI's problem but humans who are governing the AI haven't implemented that feature yet.
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The idea of automatons taking over the world and enslaving the human race is well-known in science fiction. Going back many decades if not over a century.AGI is going to be much more capable in the future. But the limitations to it won't be born by itself but by humans. Think of slavery or women not given rights to vote. Companies will limit their AI in the name of safety ( = less lawsuits). There will be increased demand for unsafe access to AGI in underground groups. Take the example of midjourny. It's AI is quite unsafe compared to GPT4. And that's why it's more in demands.
How maintainable will the code written be? how easy will it be to modify and who will manage this process? Practical stuff like that.Coming back to my point, going forward, IT companies won't need that much human resources. AI will be capable of replacing half of the people in this industry. Coders will be first to go because these guys have put mammoth amount of material on the internet for AI to train. There are more coding resources than bio, mechanical, law, civil etc resources combined. Those who are underestimating AI are looking at the past AI history and are clearly oblivious to the current inertia of this field.
Now you will say I don't need ten guys for this project when i can get away with two. I will ask you to rethink what you just said
Also, it's not just underestimating but acceptance. How willing are people going to be to the solutions provided? In some fixed areas it won't matter elsewhere it will.
Would you want something working for you with a mind of its own? That's not how hierarchies work.
And what real world problems are these startups solving? Or is that up to their customers? You are describing the future IBM's and Apple's here I suppose.In any computer domain, we jokingly say that 2 years are equal to a decade for the outside world because everything changes so quickly. Well, here in AI world, one month is equal to a decade. AI's gold rush has already started. Most of the new startups in silicon valley are AI related. Forget your cute gaming GPU scalping prices. Check the prices of A series GPUs used to train an AI. Those cost above 20k-40k $ nowadays.
The only people I take seriously are those with grey hair or no hair. They lived around long enough to see the bigger picture much faster than the young who tend to be specs oriented but can't see further.So update your resume or be a typewriter grandpa.
What I'm looking for is credible examples of real world use. That gives an indication of what is coming. Right now everyone is speculating, just like they did during the internet boom and all the previous tech booms of yore.