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04-Feb-2018 23:08

He wrote in a recent blog: “Until technology can solved the problem of death in a literal sense, I believe we can at least preserve more of ourselves beyond photos and videos after we die.“I’m creating a chatbot that responds to what I say in my mothers voice. ’ and offers a different response if asked again, so it’s not repetitive.“It also uses a machine learning algorithm to comprehend the various ways a question can be asked.“As time goes on, it will be able to answer more questions until it’ll feel like I’m just talking to my mom on the phone — even if she’s not really there.“The tedious part, of course, is having my mom record these audios beforehand.The critically unloved 1999 film Bicentennial Man seems like an odd turning point in the evolution of chatbots, but for Robert Hoffer, Robin Williams’s performance as an intelligent robot was an inspiration.“I wanted to build that, you know?An automatic watering device sprinkles the right amount of H2O and everything can be watched via an app. Arizona-based Local Motors recently held the world's first 3D-Printed Car Design Challenge and this week, they choose the winner from more than 200 groups.The top prize went to a two-seater buggy called Strati, designed by Michele Anoé.The billboard is made from Vetiver, a perennial, non-invasive grass frequently used to treat wastewater and stabilize landfills.

“I wanted to have an intelligence you could talk to on the Internet that would become your best friend for life.”Beyond just holding a conversation, Smarter Child wanted to be useful, tapping into web services to provide sports scores, weather forecasts, stocks, and other info.

Those ambitions make it an obvious precursor to today’s resurgence of chatbots, led by booming startups such as Slack and Kik, and attracting tech giants such as Facebook and Microsoft.

Still, the bots you’re seeing today don’t much resemble Smarter Child and its predecessors—or , for that matter.

We have tech from every corner, including sensitive robots, garden sensors, 3D-printed cars and motorcycles that shoot grenades.

Above, Carl’s Junior is a "sensitive" robot that looks like a turtle with colored lights across its shell.

“I wanted to have an intelligence you could talk to on the Internet that would become your best friend for life.”Beyond just holding a conversation, Smarter Child wanted to be useful, tapping into web services to provide sports scores, weather forecasts, stocks, and other info.

Those ambitions make it an obvious precursor to today’s resurgence of chatbots, led by booming startups such as Slack and Kik, and attracting tech giants such as Facebook and Microsoft.

Still, the bots you’re seeing today don’t much resemble Smarter Child and its predecessors—or , for that matter.

We have tech from every corner, including sensitive robots, garden sensors, 3D-printed cars and motorcycles that shoot grenades.

Above, Carl’s Junior is a "sensitive" robot that looks like a turtle with colored lights across its shell.

It’s about accepting it and thinking and talking about it, and not staying in denial.“Young people often don’t have a way to deal with death.