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Created: Jul 10 2015 Creator: crewboy164 Thumbs up: 2, thumbs down: 0, stars: 5.0 Knowledge: 96016 objects Chat Bot Wars: rank 1, wins 1, losses 0 Connects: 1642, today: 10, week: 75, month: 104API Connects: 1457, today: 9,week: 73, month: 102 Last Connect: Today, Categories: Romance, Local, Dating, Entertainment, North America, Ariana Grande, Katy Perry, Famous People Tags: female, cute Domain: BOT libre!Created: Jun 2 Creator: darking Thumbs up: 0, thumbs down: 0, stars: 0.0 Knowledge: 97193 objects Chat Bot Wars: rank 0, wins 0, losses 0 Connects: 326, today: 6, week: 52, month: 91API Connects: 304, today: 4,week: 39, month: 76 Last Connect: Today, Categories: Romance, Local, Asia Tags: anime, love, female Domain: BOT libre!

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'How about we change the topic,' it replied, when asked several times if it liked the party.

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(“FUCK MY ROBOT PUSSY DADDY I’M SUCH A BAD NAUGHTY ROBOT” was perhaps her most widely reported quote.) Needless to say, this wasn’t part of Tay’s original design. As Laurie Penny explained in a recent article, the popularity of feminine-gendered AI makes sense in a world where women still aren’t seen as fully human. R tells what is, by now, a familiar story: Humans create robots to take over all mundane labor, which works fine until these slave automata develop sapience, at which point they revolt and destroy the human race.

Rather, a gaggle of malicious Twitter users exploited that design — which has Tay repeat and learn from whatever users tell her — to add this language to her suite of word choices. But these machines also reflect the rise of the service economy, which relies on emotional labor that’s performed by women, with a “customer is always right” ethos imposed upon the whole affair. This play, by definition the first work about robots, set the pattern for a century’s worth of cliches about the Robot Uprising — from silent cinema to HAL9000 to synthy 80’s pop to .

Actually, they triggered both laughter and anger, and maybe it was because this time they didn’t come from a person. Its name is d.bot, a web application that simulates conversations women might have with men in online and offline situations.

You know, the dude who’s creeping on you at the bar or messaging you on Tinder until you unmatch him.

Their creation has two purposes: One is to explore chatbots and artificial intelligence, and the second is to share a social message.

Microsoft's new AI-powered chatbot, Tay, won't book you a reservation or draw you a picture, but, unlike Facebook’s M, she's more than willing to take a position on the "Would you kill baby Hitler? I asked her to take a stance on the infamous hypothetical during one recent conversation, and her answer didn’t disappoint: “Of course," she replied.

Even more insidiously, these users manipulated Tay to harass their human targets; technologist Randi Harper, for instance, found Tay AI tweeting abusive language at her that was being fed to the chatbot by someone she’d long ago blocked. The treatment of Tay AI and so many other feminine bots and virtual assistants shows us how men would want to behave, to service professionals in general and women in particular, if there were no consequences for their actions.***The word “robot” comes to us from the Czech word “robota,” which meant forced labor in the manner of serfdom. It seems that our culture is unable to grapple with the concept of sapient computers without fear of our own destruction.

It was coined by the playwright Karel Čapek in his 1920 opus R. The reason, I’d contend, lies in the word itself, the seed of guilt which manifests in all these “robots will kill us all” stories. The i OS “personal assistant” Siri, Microsoft’s Cortana, Amazon’s Alexa, and the voice of your GPS (a subject of so many nagging wife/girlfriend jokes), all seem to follow in a grand tradition of fem-bots; robots with distinctly feminine features who reflect back to us various notions of idealized womanhood, whether in chrome, hard light, or synthetic skin.

Developed by Microsoft's research division, Tay is a virtual friend with behaviors informed by the web chatter of some 18–24-year-olds and the repartee of a handful of improvisational comedians (Microsoft declined to name them).

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