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/tech/ - Technology

"Technology reveals the active relation of man to nature" - Karl Marx
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File: 1655442827719.jpeg (29.04 KB, 850x445, ai-writing-software.jpeg)

 No.15405

I am not interested in fear mongering about it, or acting like this is going to destroy reality, or pretending it needs to be locked up by the state and massive companies to prevent our fragile minds from being destroyed. I'm just suggesting that if you are not using it to do work for you, you're wasting time. It scared that Google engineer just because it's just good at making believable crap with an internal, consistent logic that appears like sound reasoning. Even the gimped versions they give us are strong enough.

Just put in an original paragraph, then generate the next one. Outputs require only a few cycles to get something good enough. Usually, they are annoying, and repeat media tropes you've read a thousand times.. but so what? It's not going to be original, it's not going to be interesting, and it's not going to be insightful. But it can be a useful tool. It can help you to generate new ideas, it can help you to write better.

But only if you use it.

 No.15406

I thought this was a thread about making your wagie work easier. Who cares

 No.15407

AI isn't scary, it's just dumb and an excuse for academic researchers to pretend like they're doing something important

 No.15408

AI isn't scary, the people in charge of it are.

 No.15409

>>15406
This is wage work. Lol. GPT-3 will just straight up write entire emails for you.

 No.15410

>>15409
Then yeah we've been automating work for centuries already.

 No.15411

>>15410
Ok but your boss doesn't own GPT-3. It's like if your job was to make shirts all day, and you have an industrial loom that YOU OWN in your garage.

 No.15412

>>15409
AI constantly requires labor for upkeep, so it'll just create a bunch of bullshit underpaid jobs to exploit the unemployed

 No.15413

>>15412

>Refute the the following idea in three different ways:


>AI constantly requires labor for upkeep, so it'll just create a bunch of


1. AI does not constantly require labor for upkeep. It is possible to design AI systems that are self-sufficient and do not require human intervention.
2. Even if AI systems do require human labor for upkeep, this does not necessarily mean that they will create a bunch of bullshit underpaid jobs. AI could create new industries and jobs that are better paid and more fulfilling than the jobs that currently exist.
3. The idea that AI will create a bunch of bullshit underpaid jobs to exploit the unemployed is based on the assumption that AI systems will be designed and operated by unscrupulous people who are only interested in maximizing profits. However, there is no reason to believe that this will be the case. AI systems could just as easily be designed and operated with the intention of benefiting all of humanity.

 No.15416

Feeding it sentences from the politics form

>Continue the following paragraph:


>But seriously: it IS a children's book. It cause me to reflect on the People's History of the United States by Howard Zinn. In the beginning of the book, Zinn points out the conservative approach to history is to tell a parable where you are told WHO the HERO is, WHAT he did that they consider HEROIC, and why what they did was HEROIC.


Zinn's approach is different. He tells history from the perspective of those who were oppressed, and he argues that history is not about heroes, but about the struggles of regular people.

I think that this is an important perspective, and one that is often missing from history books. It's important to remember that history is made by regular people, and not just by heroes. It is like Mao Zedong said: "The people, and the people alone, are the motive force in the making of world history."

 No.15419

>>15405


>use AI

<doesn't link to any resources

ok

 No.15420

It's endless hours of entertainment!

>Write a high-IQ episode of Rick and Morty about Skryim.


Rick: Morty, I've been thinking about our next adventure.

Morty: What is it, Rick?

Rick: I think we should go to Skyrim.

Morty: Skyrim? Isn't that a video game?

Rick: That's right, Morty. And I've been thinking that we could use the game to travel to other dimensions.

Morty: What do you mean, Rick?

Rick: I mean that we could use the game to travel to other dimensions that are similar to Skyrim, but with different landscapes and creatures.

Morty: That sounds really cool, Rick. But how are we going to do that?

Rick: I've been working on a way to use the game to travel to other dimensions, Morty. I've created a portal that will take us to the game world.

Morty: Wow, Rick! That's so cool! Let's do it!

Rick: All right, Morty. Let's go to Skyrim

They enter the portal and find themselves in the world of Skyrim. They explore the different dimensions, each with its own unique landscape and creatures.

Morty: Wow Rick, this is so cool!

Rick: I know, Morty. I told you it would be cool.

 No.15421

just own an expensive gpu bro

 No.15422

<Write an episode of Bojack Horseman about Skryim.

>In this episode, Bojack Horseman takes a break from his usual antics to delve into the world of Skyrim. He quickly becomes obsessed with the game, spending hours upon hours playing it.


>Eventually, Bojack's addiction to Skyrim begins to take a toll on his mental health. He starts to experience hallucinations in which the characters from the game are real, living beings. The dragon Alduin begins to haunt him, telling him that he will never be able to escape the game.


>Bojack's mental state continues to deteriorate until he finally decides to check himself into a psychiatric hospital. There, he is diagnosed with Skyrim addiction and is prescribed medication to help him recover.


Bojack: Hey, everyone. It's Bojack Horseman. And today, I'm here to talk to you about my latest addiction: Skyrim.

I know, I know. I'm just like everyone else. I've been sucked into the world of dragons and swords and magic. But for me, it's gone a bit too far.

I've been playing Skyrim for hours on end, and it's starting to take a toll on my mental health. I'm experiencing hallucinations in which the characters from the game are real, living beings. The dragon Alduin is haunting me, telling me that I will never be able to escape the game.

And it's not just the hallucinations that are a problem. I'm also having trouble separating reality from the game. I was in a meeting with my agent the other day, and I started to get really angry at her because I thought she was a character in the game who was trying to stop me from completing my quest.

I think it's time for me to take a break from Skyrim. I need to get my life back in order and focus on the things that are really important, like my friends, my family, and my acting career.

But I'll definitely be back. I can't resist the allure of Skyrim. It's just too addictive.

 No.15423

<Write an episode of True Detective about Skryim.

>In the harsh and unforgiving world of Skyrim, the only thing more dangerous than the monsters that stalk the land are the people who live there. When a body is found brutally mutilated in the frozen tundra, the local sheriff, Rick, calls in the only two detectives in the area with the experience to solve the case: Detectives Martin and Hart.


>The detectives soon realize that this is no ordinary murder. The victim, a man known as the Dragonborn, was killed in a ritualistic manner, and it seems that someone is targeting the members of the Dragonborn clan. As they delve deeper into the case, they come up against roadblocks at every turn. The suspects are many, and the evidence is scarce. But the detectives are determined to find the killer, before he can claim any more lives.


>In the end, it all comes down to a showdown between the detectives and the killer. Who will win? And will they be able to solve the case before more people die?


Hart: This case is giving me a headache.

Martin: Yeah, it's like solving a puzzle with all the pieces missing.

Hart: I don't know about you, Martin, but I'm getting sick of this place.

Martin: What, Skyrim?

Hart: Yeah. It's just so cold and dark. And the people are so mean.

Martin: I know what you mean. But we've got to stay focused. We're close to catching the killer.

Hart: I hope so. I don't want to spend another day in this god-forsaken place.

Martin: Yeah. Me neither.

 No.15424

<Write about Skryim in the style of Cormac McCarthy.

The land was old, older than men or mer or gods. The earth was a great wheel that turned in the void, and in its turning, it birthed all things.

The first men were borne of the earth, and they were hard and strong. They were the children of the earth, and they loved her as their mother. They worshipped her, and they were her first priests.

The earth was bountiful, and she gave of her bounty to her children. The men hunted and fished, and they raised crops in the fertile earth. They built their homes of wood and stone, and they worshipped the gods who walked the earth among them.

The gods were many, and they were powerful. They were the children of the sky, and they walked the earth in the guise of men. They were the lords of creation, and they ruled the world with a hand of iron.

The first men were content in the land of their birth. They worshipped the gods and they lived in harmony with the earth. But the gods were jealous, and they coveted the men's love.

The gods warred against each other, and the earth was rent with their battles. The men fought for the gods, and many were slain in their names. The earth was stained with blood, and the skies were dark with the smoke of battle.

In the end, the weaker gods were destroyed, and the stronger ones claimed dominion over the earth. The men were enslaved to the will of the gods, and they were forced to build great temples and shrines to the gods.

The first men were broken, and they were no longer the children of the earth. They were the slaves of the gods, and they served them loyally. But the gods were cruel, and they demanded more and more of the men.

The men were no longer free to hunt and fish and farm. They were forced to build temples and shrines, and they were forced to worship the gods. They were no longer the children of the earth, but they were the slaves of the gods.


>Wait what?

 No.15426

<Write a story about Skyrim in the style of an erotic novel.

The Dragonborn approaches the ancient temple, her heart racing in anticipation. She has been waiting for this moment for months, maybe even years. The elders had spoken of an ancient prophecy, a chosen one who would be able to vanquish the evil dragon Alduin and restore peace to Skyrim.

As she enters the temple, the Dragonborn is greeted by a sight that takes her breath away. In the center of the room is a giant dragon, its body writhing with lust. The Dragonborn can feel her pussy getting wet as she approaches, knowing that she is about to experience the most intense orgasm of her life.

The dragon begins to speak in a deep, throaty voice. "You are the chosen one, Dragonborn. I have been waiting for you."

The Dragonborn can't resist any longer. She falls to her knees and begins to suck the dragon's cock, feeling it grow harder in her mouth. The dragon moans with pleasure as she takes it deeper and deeper, her tongue swirling around the head.

Finally, the dragon is ready to fuck her. He grabs her hips and slams his cock deep inside her pussy, fucking her harder than she has ever been fucked before. The Dragonborn screams with pleasure as the dragon pounds her pussy, his cock hitting her G-spot over and over again.

Finally, they both reach orgasm, the Dragonborn screaming so loud that she is sure the whole of Skyrim can hear her. As she lays there spent, the dragon speaks once more. "You are the chosen one, Dragonborn. I will always be there for you."

 No.15470

all those ai algorithm creations were a bit like a variation of the "monkeys and typewriters" hypothesis: you give enough people an algorithm and theyll generate millions of punchlines with no joke. this is probably the worst outcome of present day ai, we arent getting tortured by a self aware computer program but we are using the unaware ones to be creatively bankrupt.

 No.15536

>>15407
Virgin brute-forcing, black box, slow and buggy AI, chad intricate, auditable, efficient and polished algorithm.

 No.15539

>>15536
>>15407
If you think about it GPT-3 is basically a really good search engine.


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