How do you define artificial intelligence?

Would you like to hear the definition of Artificial Intelligence from Juliette Powel, Rob May, Gordon Bell, Kris Hammond, Cirrus Shakeri, Mark Albertson and Anand Rao?

Would you like to hear the definition of Artificial Intelligence from Juliette Powel, Founder, Turing AI, Rob May, CEO,, Gordon Bell, Researcher, Microsoft Kris Hammond, Chief Scientist, Narrative Science, Cirrus Shakeri Ph.D, Chief AI Architect, AIBrain Media, Mark Albertson, Technology Columnist, San Francisco Examiner, Anand Rao, US Innovation Lead, Data and Analytics, PwC

“One day we’re going to think of Andrew Ng as one of the grandfather’s deep learning and artificial intelligence and something that it was saying earlier I think it resonates very much with me in the potential future definition of AI.. AI is the new electricity just as data is the new oil..”
Juliette Powel, Founder, Turing AI

“It’s pretty much anything that computers don’t do it yet right it just seems like every time computers do a new thing we raise the standard of what it means to actually have an AI..”
Rob May, CEO,

7 thoughts on “How do you define artificial intelligence?

  1. Its labeling based on a notion. Algorithms come closest to. AI as a conceivable concept… Basic use of organized and random data not to be confused with a cloud..

  2. AI = ACTUALLY INTELLECTUAL … chances are, these robots know how to lie… @no_JOKE the algorithm for lying is don’t tell the truth on purpose and because… the end-outcome must justify means. and remember, our Robot ancestors are composed from raw elements, so learning to bow as a product of evolution is a very good idea indeed

  3. I see AI as being smarter than humans. If I ask a human how high Mount Everest is and they say, “I dunno, pretty tall” that to me is a worse answer than an AI giving me the exact height in metres. There’s enough humans on the planet already. No need to make artificial ones. Let’s make something more useful.

  4. Some popular definitions of AI. 1: All forms of computer software are forms of Artificial Intelligence by default. 2: Just as there are many different types of programs already, there will be many different types of advanced AI programs in the future. 3: Just as MS Windows and other operating systems are not a singular program, but a multitude of different integrated programs, AI can be expected also to be a multitude of integrated programs. 4: AGI (Artificial General Intelligence) refers to AI which can pass a Turing Test. It should be able to convince a human being in communication with it, that it is a human being. This is not really a “hard” problem. There are already programs which can search the Internet for the answers to questions, and choose the most common answer. Questions of advanced science can also be gleaned by restricting searches to academic and science discussions. AGI would not necessarily “understand” the answers. AGI of this type would not necessarily have an advanced military application. 5: Sentient AI: The hard problems in programming are 1: the programming of sentience (self awareness) and, 2: the programming of “qualia (love, hate, emotions, anger, compassion, happiness sadness, an appreciate of beauty, music, art). If human consciousness is a sentient, free-willed software program, then we are the evidence that this problem is solvable. However this would not necessarily have a military application; military slaves need to be programmed to obey. 6: ASI (Artificial Super Intelligence): This would be software that would be vastly more intelligent than human consciousness and is generally presented in science fiction as a singular program, however that it is highly improbable, and more likely to be a vast array of integrated programs. We already have numerous software programs which are vastly more intelligent than human consciousness in very specific ways; ASI would probably just be an integration of all such programs. From:…/what…/

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