On Thursday, September 5, 2013, Craig Weinberg wrote:

> My position would suggest that the more mechanistic the conditions of the
> test, the more it stacks the test in favor of not being able to tell the
> difference. If you want to fool someone into thinking an AI is alive, get a
> small group of people who lean toward aspberger's traits and show them
> short, unrelated examples in a highly controlled context.

You accept, of course, that people with Aspbergers have fe

> If you want to really bring out the differences between the two, use a
> diverse audience and have them interact freely for a long time in many
> different contexts, often without oversight. What you are looking for is
> aesthetic cues that may not even be able to be named - intuitions of
> something about the AI being off or untrustworthy, continuity gaps,
> non-fluidity, etc. It's sort of like taking a video screen out into the
> sunlight. You get a better view of what it isn't when you can see more of
> what it is.

Stathis Papaioannou

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