Home » Artificial Intelligence – what can and can't it do? 6 Minute English technology bbc

Artificial Intelligence – what can and can't it do? 6 Minute English technology bbc



6분 영어로 컴퓨터와 기술을 가르치면서 영어 어휘를 배우고 듣기 능력을 향상시키세요! 기계 사고는 가정, 사무실, 학교 및 병원에 있습니다. 컴퓨터 알고리즘은 우리가 자동차를 운전하는 데 도움이 됩니다. 그들은 병원에서 우리의 문제를 진단하고 있습니다. 그들은 학생 에세이를 표시하고 있습니다. 그러나 인공적으로 할 수 없는 것은 무엇입니까? Neil과 Tim은 현재 인공 지능의 한계에 대해 이야기하고 6가지 영어 단어를 가르칩니다. 오디오 및 성적 증명서를 다운로드하려면, 우리의 웹 사이트를 방문하십시오 : 입니다 윌 Covid-19 변경 도시의 시대? 절약하는 것이 미덕입니까? 음식 배달 혁명 문화 차이와 신체 언어 머리 의 불가사의 : 인간의 지능적인 행동을 복사하는 기계의 능력. 컴퓨터가 문제 그것을 할 수있는하거나 의 얼마나 잘 할 수 있는지에 제한을 해결하기 위해 다음 단계의 세트는 우리가 작업을 수행 할 얼마나 중요한 것을 깨닫는다, 또는하지 않는 경우 조치를 취하십시오 새롭고 고급

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Artificial Intelligence - what can and can't it do? 6 Minute English

Artificial Intelligence – what can and can't it do? 6 Minute English

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Artificial Intelligence – what can and can't it do? 6 Minute English
technology bbc
온라인으로 돈을 버는 모든 최신 방법 보기: 여기에서 더 보기
온라인으로 돈을 버는 모든 최신 방법 보기: 여기에서 더 보기

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22 thoughts on “Artificial Intelligence – what can and can't it do? 6 Minute English technology bbc”

  1. Transcript

    Note: This is not a word-for-word transcript

    Neil

    Welcome to 6 Minute English, where we bring you an intelligent topic and six related items of vocabulary. I’m Neil.

    Tim

    And I’m Tim. And today we’re talking about AI – or Artificial Intelligence.

    Neil

    Artificial Intelligence is the ability of machines to copy human intelligent behaviour – for example, an intelligent machine can learn from its own mistakes, and make decisions based on what’s happened in the past.

    Tim

    There’s a lot of talk about AI these days, Neil, but it’s still just science fiction, isn’t it?

    Neil

    That’s not true – AI is everywhere. Machine thinking is in our homes, offices, schools and hospitals. Computer algorithms are helping us drive our cars. They’re diagnosing what’s wrong with us in hospitals. They’re marking student essays… They’re telling us what to read on our smartphones…

    Tim

    Well, that really does sound like science fiction – but it’s happening already, you say, Neil?

    Neil

    It’s definitely happening, Tim. And an algorithm, by the way, is a set of steps a computer follows in order to solve a problem. So can you tell me what was the name of the computer which famously beat world chess champion Garry Kasparov using algorithms in 1997? Was it…

    a) Hal,

    b) Alpha 60 or

    c) Deep Blue?

    Tim

    I’ll say Deep Blue. Although I’m just guessing.

    Neil

    Was it an educated guess, Tim?

    Tim

    I know a bit about chess…

    Neil

    An educated guess is based on knowledge and experience and is therefore likely to be correct. Well, we’ll find out later on how educated your guess was in this case, Tim!

    Tim

    Indeed. But getting back to AI and what machines can do – are they any good at solving real-life problems? Computers think in zeros and ones don’t they? That sounds like a pretty limited language when it comes to life experience!

    Neil

    You would be surprised to what those zeroes and ones can do, Tim. Although you’re right that AI does have its limitations at the moment. And if something has limitations there’s a limit on what it can do or how good it can be.

    Tim

    OK – well now might be a good time to listen to Zoubin Bharhramani, Professor of Information Engineering at the University of Cambridge and deputy director of the Leverhulme Centre for the Future of Intelligence. He’s talking about what limitations AI has at the moment.

    INSERT

    Zoubin Bharhramani, Professor of Information Engineering at the University of Cambridge and deputy director of the Leverhulme Centre for the Future of Intelligence

    I think it’s very interesting how many of the things that we take for granted – we humans take for granted – as being sort of things we don’t even think about like how do we walk, how do we reach, how do we recognize our mother. You know, all these things. When you start to think how to implement them on a computer, you realize that it’s those things that are incredibly difficult to get computers to do, and that’s where the current cutting edge of research is.

    Neil

    If we take something for granted we don’t realise how important something is.

    Tim

    You sometimes take me for granted, I think, Neil.

    Neil

    No – I never take you for granted, Tim! You’re far too important for that!

    Tim

    Good to hear! So things we take for granted are doing every day tasks like walking, picking something up, or recognizing somebody. We implement – or perform – these things without thinking – Whereas it’s cutting edge research to try and program a machine to do them.

    Neil

    Cutting edge means very new and advanced. It’s interesting isn't it, that over ten years ago a computer beat a chess grand master – but the same computer would find it incredibly difficult to pick up a chess piece.

    Tim

    I know. It’s very strange. But now you’ve reminded me that we need the answer to today’s question.

    Neil

    Which was: What was the name of the computer which famously beat world chess champion Garry Kasparov in 1997? Now, you said Deep Blue, Tim, and … that was the right answer!

    Tim

    You see, my educated guess was based on knowledge and experience!

    Neil

    Or maybe you were just lucky. So, the IBM supercomputer Deep Blue played against US world chess champion Garry Kasparov in two chess matches. The first match was played in Philadelphia in 1996 and was won by Kasparov. The second was played in New York City in 1997 and won by Deep Blue. The 1997 match was the first defeat of a reigning world chess champion by a computer under tournament conditions.

    Tim

    Let’s go through the words we learned today. First up was ‘artificial intelligence’ or AI – the ability of machines to copy human intelligent behaviour.

    Neil

    “There are AI programs that can write poetry.”

    Tim

    Do you have any examples you can recite?

    Neil

    Afraid I don’t! Number two – an algorithm is a set of steps a computer follows in order to solve a problem. For example, “Google changes its search algorithm hundreds of times every year.”

    Tim

    The adjective is algorithmic – for example, “Google has made many algorithmic changes.”

    Neil

    Number three – if something has ‘limitations’ – there’s a limit on what it can do or how good it can be. “Our show has certain limitations – for example, it’s only six minutes long!”

    Tim

    That’s right – there’s only time to present six vocabulary items. Short but sweet!

    Neil

    And very intelligent, too. OK, the next item is ‘take something for granted’ – which is when we don’t realise how important something is.

    Tim

    “We take our smart phones for granted these days – but before 1995 hardly anyone owned one.”

    Neil

    Number five – ‘to implement’ – means to perform a task, or take action.

    Tim

    “Neil implemented some changes to the show.”

    Neil

    The final item is ‘cutting edge’ – new and advanced – “This software is cutting edge.”

    Tim

    “The software uses cutting edge technology.”

    Neil

    OK – that’s all we have time for on today’s cutting edge show. But please check out our Instagram, Twitter, Facebook and YouTube pages.

    Tim

    Bye-bye!

    Neil

    Goodbye!

  2. Hi BBC Learning English, I want to share this video on our local website, because there are no access in our country. can you help to confirm if I can share it?

  3. Thank you for these videos and all the English material that BBC Learning English daily provide. They are really useful to expand and update our vocabulary while being amusing and interesting in turn. I’ve taken a few minutes to personally thank you because one of your vídeos taught me technical and advanced vocabulary that helped me pass a Cambridge oral examination. I’m deeply grateful for your material and what I’ve learnt from them and, even though my academic English study is over, I’ll keep on watching you and learning about topical issues. In fact, they are interesting by themselves!! Thank you very much and congratulations for your work!!

  4. I start learning English five years ago and I used "SIX MINUTE ENGLISH" to expand my vocabulary now and then, and I think it's a great way for people who learning English as a second language.

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