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The judges for the Loebner Prize carry on two simultaneous chatroom-style conversations – one with an actual human being, the other with a chatbot.
Rose won only a bronze medal in the competition rather than gold, because – although she was more human-like than the other bots in the competition – she didn’t fool any of the judges into thinking she was a real person.
Initial users report nothing but pleasantness with Chatible so far, but because the app debuted on Product Hunt means that its early users are more connected than they might’ve guessed.
Just look at this sample conversation for proof: But otherwise, it appears to be filling a void.
Its like ICQ and Chatroulette hooked up and had an IM baby.
What’s noteworthy about Chatible and other similar apps is the way it signals our shifting, yet still static notions of what it means to be “connected.” When instant messaging took off for the more mainstream computer user in the 1990s, the very wonderment of dialing up to ICQ or AIM was just that you could find your friend across town online, but more excitingly, you could get chatty with a mind-boggling array of total strangers around the world in rooms, private or public.
Via a chatbot interface to Messenger, an AI program would take care of work a human would do.
Mark Zuckerberg implied as much when he introduced Facebook’s bot platform only last April to great fanfare, in a move hailed as part of an AI arms race.
Using Chatible is as simple as messaging the bot, waiting for it to reply with a button that will match you with an anonymous chatter and facilitate the conversation.
When you’re sick of talking to a random, you simply hit the like button, which functions as the chat equivalent of hanging up a phone.
Which means that the Loebner Prize in Artificial Intelligence’s 0,000 (£64,000) jackpot will remain unclaimed for another year.
The Loebner Prize, founded in 1990 by inventor, philanthropist and activist Hugh Loebner, seeks to answer the question posed by computer scientist Alan Turing – can a computer think?
Rose is a 31-year-old security analyst and hacker from San Francisco, a self-described “computer nerd” with “quirky attitudes” towards life, and an “unorthodox family.” She doesn’t like for people to know too much about her because her work makes her aware of how “under surveillance we all are,” but she also has a “flamboyant and fun-loving side” and likes to drink socially.