Is AI ready to come into the world?

  For those who like to talk about major events in the world, the hottest topic today is AI. The concept of AI is not new. As early as 2001, Spielberg made a movie called “Artificial Intelligence”, which told the story of a robot child looking for his mother. At that time, people’s imagination of artificial intelligence was still very vague, and the iPhone had to wait for several years to appear, and Siri and Alexa were even missing. The little boy is like a human in every respect, but because the core is a robot (and an adopted robot), his biological child has returned, so he is no longer loved. Being a robot without knowing it is a great evil against artificial intelligence conceived by humans. It allows robots to have all the emotional weaknesses of humans, and cannot control superpowers that humans do not possess, such as going to the sky, diving, and immortality. No engineer would design a product like this.
   Artificial intelligence incarnating as tangible, handsome men and women may feel far away, but software-enabled artificial intelligence has been trying to guide our lives for some time. Before the emergence of Siri and Alexa, which answer all questions, Amazon, a hypermarket, has been recommending to customers “what else others bought” and “guess what you want to buy”, which can be said to be an artificial intelligence shopping guide. This kind of shopping guide behavior is helpful to customers who buy books. I often only wanted to buy one book, but ended up buying three or four at once. Later, Amazon’s business expanded, not only selling books, but also selling clothing, toys, and household appliances. The problem of this kind of artificial intelligence shopping guide gradually emerged. Programmers work overtime day and night, forgetting what people think about shopping in daily life. Few people buy a refrigerator and buy another one later, and Amazon will recommend other models of refrigerators to customers who have just bought a refrigerator. There are endless jokes about programmers, probably satirizing their lack of common sense in life. My favorite is this one: The programmer’s wife said to the programmer: “When you get off work, go buy 6 buns. If you see a watermelon, buy one.” The programmer brought home a bun, and the wife was furious : “How did I tell you?” The programmer said: “I saw a watermelon seller.” A not-so-funny joke is: the so-called “common sense” is something that everyone knows, and this is very important for computers. nonexistent.
   Human beings always profess to need considerate care and meticulous service. When a computer program does this, it’s all very annoying. Computers need to be backed up, but humans would rather slap themselves in the face for forgetting to back up than be grateful for an operating system that reminds them to back up once a day. A colleague bought a new hard drive. Unexpectedly, the built-in program of the hard drive automatically started the backup immediately after installation, and he was furious. Imagine a scene like this: a beautiful machine maid with a Windows operating system comes to your house, and you tell her to cook a pot of porridge. Look at it, or she suddenly got stuck when it was 90% cooked, and the porridge was boiled into coke in a deadlocked state. After restarting, she found that the porridge was burnt, and kept urging you to place an order for rice. To create a perfect artificial intelligence like a universal butler, programmers must have enough life experience.