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According to the CEO of OpenAI, AI might surpass "experts" in 10 years

(Image Credit Google)
(Image credit- Decrypt) According to OpenAI CEO Sam Altman, artificial intelligence may surpass the "expert skill level" in most sectors within a decade, and it will be hard to stop the development of "superintelligence" Together with two other OpenAI executives, Greg Brockman, and Ilya Sutskever, Altman penned the blog post that "superintelligence will be more powerful than other technologies humanity has had to deal with in the past, in terms of both potential upsides and downsides." Just a few days prior, Altman cautioned a Senate committee that artificial intelligence may "go quite wrong." Now, he is predicting the worst and is issuing a warning. The fast development of AI tools like OpenAI's ChatGPT and Google's Bard has spurred discussion and worry about their effects on a variety of areas, including work and education. Some experts believe AI might displace nearly one in five jobs. [caption id="" align="aligncenter" width="1200"]AI could be smarter than Image credit- Yahoo Finance[/caption] According to the OpenAI executives who wrote the blog article, the increasing power of AI may benefit humans. But when AI evolves into "superintelligence," they noted, the technology will probably need to be regulated to make sure it doesn't cause harm. According to Altman and his co-authors, "Given the possibility of existential risk, we can't just be reactive." "A technology with this property is one that has been historically used as an example frequently; another example is synthetic biology." "We must also reduce the risks associated with current AI technology, but superintelligence will require special handling and coordination," they continued. They stated that in order to control superintelligence, a body like the International Atomic Energy Agency of the nuclear sector may be required. A commission to regulate AI has also been proposed by some MPs. [caption id="" align="aligncenter" width="1280"]AI could be smarter than Image credit- CBS News[/caption] "Any effort above a certain capability (or resources like compute) threshold will need to be subject to an international authority that can inspect systems, require audits, test for compliance with safety standards, place restrictions on degrees of deployment and levels of security, etc.," the authors wrote. They emphasized that attempts to halt the development of superintelligence will be ineffective. Also read: With the same chipset, OPPO Reno10 Pro Plus is anticipated to surpass Honor 90 Pro Superintelligence is "inherently part of the technological path we are on, stopping it would require something like a global surveillance regime, and even that isn't guaranteed to work," the authors concluded. Therefore, we must do it correctly.  

By Raulf Hernes

If you ask me raulf means ALL ABOUT TECH!!


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