35 Burst results for "LEX"

Jaron Lanier on the Future of Humans and AI

Lex Fridman Podcast

02:18 min | 2 weeks ago

Jaron Lanier on the Future of Humans and AI

"You're considered the founding father of virtual reality. Do you think we will one day. Spend most or all of our lives in virtual reality worlds. I have always found the very most valuable moment in virtual reality to be the moment. When you take off the headset and your senses are refreshed and you perceive physicality afresh. You know as if you were newborn baby. But with a little more experienced he can really notice just how incredibly strange in delicate and julia impossible. The real world is Sue the magic is and perhaps forever will be in the physical world. Well that's my take on it. That's just me. I mean. I think i don't get to tell everybody else how to think or how to experience retreat. At this point there have been multiple generations of younger people who've come along and liberated me from having to worry about these things But i should say also even in a what. I called it mixed reality back in the day in these days. It's called augmented reality But with something like a hall and even then like one of my favorite things to augment a forest. Not because i think the forest needs augmentation but when you look at the augmentation next to a real tree the real tree just pops out as being astounding you know it's it's interactive. It's changing slightly all the time if you pay attention and it's hard to pay attention to that but when you compare to reality all of a sudden you do and even in practical applications My my favorite early application of retrea audi which we prototype going back to the eighties. When i was working with dr joe rosa and at stanford med near near where we are now. We made the first surgical simulator and to go from the fake anatomy of the simulation which is incredibly valuable for many things for designing procedures for training things then to go to the real person. Boy it's really something like Surgeons really get woken up by the transition. It's very cool. So i think the transition is actually more valuable than the simulation

Julia Dr Joe Rosa Audi Stanford
The Death of Lizzi Marriott

Sword and Scale

02:09 min | 3 weeks ago

The Death of Lizzi Marriott

"But on this night. Roberta wasn't in a talkative mood and she declined to lexus. Calls twice then. Roberto notice that lex was calling her third time thinking that he must have something urgent to tell her. Roberta finally decided to answer but when she did. Lex wasn't on the line instead. Roberta heard the voice of lexus girlfriend. She sounded frantic hectic. And she's like. I need you to come over here. She said something. And i wish to remember the via book almost like she was trying to tell me some kind of code word. As far as that something was something had gone wrong. Roberta told lexus girlfriend that she would try to make it over to lex apartment and hung up the phone then. Roberto went to her boyfriend. Paul hickok and told him about this strange call so the phone call from who might didn't know who this less yet Says they need help because when she get off the phone she says this friend. I says desirable friend in east fans indie. Okay let's go get up and walk out to. Roberta and paul drove alexis apartment. And when they arrived both lex his girlfriend met them in the hallway of the apartment complex. So we go in and they walk down to their apartment door. Okay the oakland. The apartment door in this girl for okay was was she's naked. I were okay with banning children. What do i do i you do. I grabbed my girlfriend's shannon. So she didn't walk into closer. This why we're counting. What the hell's going on here right after being into his apartment. Paul and roberta came upon a bizarre and horrifying scene lying on the floor. Face up with the naked body of teenage girl and rapped over. Her head were two layers of plastic shopping bags

Roberta Roberto LEX Paul Hickok Lexus Alexis Paul Oakland Shannon
Ishan Misra on Self-Supervised Deep Learning

Lex Fridman Podcast

01:44 min | 2 months ago

Ishan Misra on Self-Supervised Deep Learning

"What is self supervised learning and may be even give the the bigger basics of what is supervised and semi supervised learning and may be wise self supervised learning a better term than unsupervised supervising. Let's start with supervised learning so typically for machine learning systems. The they're trained. Is you get a bunch of humans. The humans point out particular concept. So if it's in the case of images you weren't the humans to come and tell you what is the president and the image dropbox on them draw. Mosques reflecting pixels vision of particular categories not for. Nlp again there are lots of these particular tasks say about sentiment analysis about endangerment and so on so typically for supervised learning we get a big corpus of such annotated or label data and then we feed that system and the system is really trying to mimic. So it's taking this input of data and then trying to mimic the output. So it looks at an image and humanist dog that this image contains a banana and now the system is basically trying to mimic that. That's it's learning signal and so for supervised learning. We tried to gather lots of data and we train these machine learning models to imitate the input-output and the hope is basically by doing so. Now an unseen or like new kinds of data this mortar can automatically to predict these concepts. So this is a standard of supervise setting for semi supervised setting. The idea. typically is that you have of course all of the supervise data but you have lots of other data which is unsupervised which is like not labeled now the problem basically to learning and by you actually have all of these alternate sort of learning paradigm supervised building. This just does not skill so if you look at for computer vision. The largest one of the most popular data sets his image it right so the entire data set has about two thousand concepts

Dropbox
Searching for Signs of Life on Venus and Other Planets

Lex Fridman Podcast

01:57 min | 3 months ago

Searching for Signs of Life on Venus and Other Planets

"You're the world expert in well in many things but one of them is phosphine would technically be correct to call you the queen of phos mean. I go for dr. Fast in Queen is an inherited title, I feel but you still rule by love and power. So but while while having the Dodge title goodness, kindness kindness in September 2020, you co-authored a paper announcing possible presence of phosphine in the atmosphere of Venus Earth and that it may be a signature of extraterrestrial life like maybe big, maybe there was some pushback. Of course from the scientific community that followed friendly loving push back. Then in January another paper from University of Wisconsin, I believe confirm the finding dead. So where do we stand in the Saga? In this mystery of? What the heck is going on on Venus in terms of fostering, in terms of aliens? Let's try and break it down, okay? The short answer is, we don't know. I think you and the rest of the public are now witnessing pretty exciting Discovery but as long involves as it unfolds, we did not wait until we had, you know, years of data. From ten different instruments across several layers. The atmosphere we waited until we had two telescopes with independent data months apart, but still, the date is week, it's noisy home delicate. It's very much at the edge of instrument sensibility just a petit and so we still don't even know if it is fostering. We don't even really know if the signal is real, people still talk about that.

University Of Wisconsin
Ned Beatty, Titanic Character Actor of 'Network,' Dies at 83

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 3 months ago

Ned Beatty, Titanic Character Actor of 'Network,' Dies at 83

"A veteran character actor has died this is all made sure our goal was his scene in the nineteen seventy two movie deliverance as a camper who gets brutalized by a group of thugs that many will remember Ned Beatty for it was this speech in network that earned him his one and only Oscar nomination the veteran character actor has died his manager says Beatty died of natural causes at his home in Los Angeles yesterday he was eighty three years old just get the Daily Planet here it was also memorable as Otis the witless henchman of lex Luthor in the first two Superman movies that starred Christopher Reeves Beatty also appeared in all the president's men in the big easy and more recently as the warden and the Denzel Washington movie he got game I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Ned Beatty Beatty Oscar Daily Planet Christopher Reeves Beatty Lex Luthor Otis Los Angeles Denzel Washington Oscar Wells Gabriel
'In the Heights' Makes Muted Debut, Edged by 'a Quiet Place'

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 3 months ago

'In the Heights' Makes Muted Debut, Edged by 'a Quiet Place'

"A veteran character actor has died this is all made sure our goal was his scene in the nineteen seventy two movie deliverance as a camper who gets brutalized by a group of thugs that many will remember Ned Beatty for it was this speech in network that earned him his one and only Oscar nomination the veteran character actor has died his manager says Beatty died of natural causes at his home in Los Angeles yesterday he was eighty three years old just get the Daily Planet here it was also memorable as Otis the witless henchman of lex Luthor in the first two Superman movies that starred Christopher Reeves Beatty also appeared in all the president's men in the big easy and more recently as the warden and the Denzel Washington movie he got game I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Ned Beatty Beatty Oscar Daily Planet Christopher Reeves Beatty Lex Luthor Otis Los Angeles Denzel Washington Oscar Wells Gabriel
Jeff Bezos to Fly to Space in Blue Origin Flight

Dude Soup

01:33 min | 3 months ago

Jeff Bezos to Fly to Space in Blue Origin Flight

"Former amazon. Ceo and real life lex luther. Jeff bezos is made headlines this week for a pretty bizarre reason in february. He announced that he would be stepping down from his leadership. Position at amazon to refocus on outside projects and probably also divorcing his wife. But on monday morning he announced that one of those projects was coming to fruition just fifteen days after his official departure date is scheduled to be Jeff bezos will be one of the crew members on blue origins debut launch into space. Oh my god they're reusable rocket will shoot up sixty five miles into the sky which is apparently the edge of space which i did not know. That's less then. The the the the mileage from los angeles to san diego strata going up to five miles really far san diego's pretty out there. Imagine san diego was in was almost in space. That sounds yeah. He'll be reaching the edge of san diego and returning to earth without going into orbit. That is a very important part of this is that they're not. They're not flying to the moon. They're not going to mars. They're shooting up sixty five miles into the into the sky and then they're going to hopefully safely return back to earth without going into orbit

Jeff Bezos Lex Luther Amazon San Diego Los Angeles
Paula Brennan  Conversion and Nurturing Trumps Photography Lead Generation Numbers

PhotoBiz Xposed

02:51 min | 3 months ago

Paula Brennan Conversion and Nurturing Trumps Photography Lead Generation Numbers

"When you hear the term and when i say digital marketing online mocking what does that mean to you. Well this is back going to go back because it was around two thousand nine hundred ten when i started leukemia said if like facebook marketing and things like that you know back in dies you could pretty much like p- pasta shape and you'd have sixty me follow as the next day. Do you know that. Respect when i had the wedding studio Look into how could hotness that a little bit better figured out some systems that worked but then very quickly recognized that the algorithms were introduced in you know. The organic reach wasn't as easy. So i had to start learning about high traffic. Sorry it was probably around two thousand twelve. I would say that. I really started kind of educating myself around and doing looks online courses and things to figure out how to you know many people like these so i was doing things creating landing pages and silence pages. I looked at Creates very crude rudimentary funnel spec in the early days and then obviously learning to drive traffic to that using facebook ads so there was quite a good period of education for myself. Maybe about threes. Where i was you know. I was already a good shooter so i didn't have to learn about photography angle of things what i really worked on with Marketing side. and how do i drive traffic. And how do i take the numbers to increase the the the results of h campaign. I guess i love. I'm so excited to keep going with this conversation because you are talking my language so when you have all this experience you you're a successful she'll like you say you grown up a photographer like us success. When they know how to run a business talk me through that change or that transition. Interpersonal brandy photography. Why you did it and you did sorry. I guess when. I was running the portrait business. What i found was a lot of my clients are coming to the guy all. Can i just get a headshot doing the headshots so lack all not to say to fight of me doing excited as well. Maybe a little bit of behind the scenes and of course any say not really messy Why pay kind you know the instagram laugh. That instagram version. If you're working in sorry. I started then looking following a lot of the big online entrepreneurs who coincidentally the people who will leaning Signed time so. You're looking at like the lex. Murray fully as the antiporda fields. They sort of big huge entrepreneurs out day. You've got a. I mean you down a liberal going down to the lexi. The tiny robbins fit most of the people. That were of out spatting personal branding. At the time. I was watching what they were doing. In their fade and let's face paper were employing photography's but a lot of the young upstart so we're talking like the twenty and thirty. Somethings in the demographic in the same area of entrepreneurship with doing it themselves. And they'll find really creative ways of utilizing day i

Facebook Leukemia Murray Robbins
"lex" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

05:54 min | 4 months ago

"lex" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"Suit. You well lex. Thank you. I feel like any to I feel like when i wear this. And you dislike. Sam harris calm collected eloquent. I feel smarter actually. I don't think i've ever felt quite as much like i'm part of the future. Now have you ever worn brainer face. Ride your brain image. Oh never had my brain damaged. The only way of analysed. My brain is by Talking to myself thinking no direct data. Yeah that is that is definitely a brain interface and had a lot of blind spots. Has some blinds bus psychotherapy right all right. Are we recording right. Selects the objective of this. I'm going to tell you some jokes and your objective is to not smile. Which as a russian you should have an edge. Make the motherland proud. I gotcha okay. Let's hear the jokes lex. And this is from the colonel crew. We've been working on a device that can read your mind and we would love to see your thoughts that the joke. That's the opening. okay. If i'm if i'm seeing the muscle activation correctly on your on your lips. You're not going to do well in this. Let's see are here comes. The first and screwed here comes. The first one is going to break. The device is there is a resilient to to laughter. What goes a potatoes. brain already. Failed the hilarious opener. Okay what tater thoughts. What kind of fish performed brain surgery. I don't know a neurosurgeon. And so we're getting data of everything that's happening in my brain right now left time. Yeah we're getting activation patterns of your entire cortex. Which i better. I'll let it out all the parts. Where laughed photoshop. You serious face over me. You can recover all right lex. What to scholars eat when they're hungry. I don't know what academia nuts as gone so what we'll do is so you're wearing colonel flow which is an interface built using technology called spectroscopy..

Sam harris russian first first one lex
Dodgers' Bellinger has hairline fracture in left leg

Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin

00:43 sec | 5 months ago

Dodgers' Bellinger has hairline fracture in left leg

"L. a. times the beat writer for the dodgers is reporting the dave roberts said that a recent test showed a hairline fracture in cody. Bellinger's leg and roberts says it's not a day to day thing. He said it's a fractured his left. Fibula show cody is not in the lineup. Obviously today no gavin lex today or aj pollick as well today tonight. Excuse me and this bellinger thing now that the dodgers have a lot of depth right. That guy's an mvp candidate right the last several years for the most part outside of a weird wacky season last year l. i. That is not the news you want to hear of your dodger fan.

Dodgers Dave Roberts Gavin Lex Aj Pollick Bellinger Cody Roberts
The Future of Computing, AI, Life, and Consciousness

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

04:56 min | 7 months ago

The Future of Computing, AI, Life, and Consciousness

"What's the value and effectiveness of theory versus engineering. This dichotomy in building. Good software or hardware systems. Well it's good designs both. I guess that's pretty obvious. By engineering dean. You know reduction to practice of known methods in sciences to pursuit of discovery. Things that people don't understand or solving problems. Definitions are interesting here. But i was thinking more in theory constructing models. The kind of generalize about how things work engineering is actually building stuff. The pragmatic like okay. We have these nice models but how do we actually get things to work. May be economics is a nice example. Like economists have all these models of the economy works and how different policies will have an effect. But then there's the actual us call it engineering of like actually deploying the policies so computer design is almost all engineering and reduction to practice message now because of the complexity of the computers. We built you know you. You could think you're well we're just go write some code and then will verify and we'll put it together and then you find out that the combination of all that stuff is complicated and then you have to be inventive to figure out how to do it right. So that's definitely has happens a lot and then every so often some big idea happens but it might be one person that ideas in what in space imaging or is it in space a lot sample so one of the limits of computer performances branch predictions. So and there's there's a whole bunch of ideas about how good you could predict a branch and people said there's a limit to it and that's matata curve and somebody came up with a better way to do branch prediction of a lot better. And he published a paper on it and every computer and world now uses it and it was one idea so the the engineer who build branch fiction and hardware. We're happy to drop the one kind of training array and put it in another one so it was. It was a real idea and branch. Prediction is as one of the key problems. Underlying all of sort of the lowest level of software bows down to branch. Prediction boils down on certain computers delimited. By single thread computers ltd two things the predictability of the the branches and predictability the locale of data. So we have predictors at now predict both those pretty well. Yeah so memories. You know a couple hundred cycles away. Local cash couple cycles away. When you're executing fast virtually all the data has to be in the low cash so simple program says you know. Add one to every element array. It's real easy to see what the stream data will be. But you might have a more complicated program. That's you know says. Get a get a element of this array. Look at something. Make a decision. Go get another element. It's kinda random and you think that's really unpredictable. And then you make this big predictor. That looks at this kind of pattern. And you realize well if you get this date in this data then you probably want that one and if you get this one this one and this one you probably want that one and is that theory. Is that engineering like the paper. Those written was that Todd kinda kinda discussion or is it more like. Here's a hack. that works. well it's a little bit of both. There's information theory. I think somewhere to actually trying to prove but once once you know the method implementing. It is an engineering problem. Now there's a flip side of this which is in a big design team. What percentage of people think. They're they're they're they're they're planner their life's work is engineering. Versus design inventing things. So lots of companies will reward you for filing patents. Some many big companies got stock because to get promoted. You have to come up with something new and what happens is everybody's trying to do some random new thing ninety nine percent of which doesn't matter and the basics get neglected and or they get. There's a dichotomy day. Think like the cell library. Baixa cad tools. You know our basic you know software validation methods that simple stuff you know they want to work on the exciting stuff and then they spend lots of time trying to figure out how to patent something and that's mostly useless but the break was on simple stuff. No no you know you have to do the simple stuff really well. If you're building a building bricks you want great brex. So you go to two places to sell brexit one guy says yeah there over there an ugly pile and the other guy is like lovingly tells you about the fifty kinds of bricks and how hard they are beautiful. They are now square. They are you know which when you buy bricks for him which is going to make a better house.

Todd Kinda
Serena Williams and Others Talk About Valentine’s Day at Australian Open 2021

The AO Show

03:00 min | 7 months ago

Serena Williams and Others Talk About Valentine’s Day at Australian Open 2021

"Even in the absence of crowds love was well and truly in the air on day. Seven of the australian open which coincided with valentine's day our reporter alexia mitchell february. Fourteen baby herself has more on the skull. Bored there's nothing plays more than love but what about off the call. Love is all the time. They're you know in the intel us because you know we are playing in such a they in day out. We have to practice. They they out. You put lots of hours of work so if there is no love for tennis. You're not doing that. You're not Working hard You're not enjoying the high and the low moments so for sure. The you know everyone who's competing have some kind of love for tennis. It doesn't matter whether you're a grand slam contend. Luckily lina or twenty three time. Major champion lex serena williams. Love is the universal language. I think if i didn't love wouldn't be sitting here wouldn't be in australia if i didn't love what i do I think that love is one of the single greatest things in the world. You can have and repels you to be your best and when in your job whether it's playing tennis whether it's doing something else about miller ranch narzo there are different ways. Love can be expressed right now. Tennessee is maybe a great opportunity that After almost we're going on a year of hardship all around the world It's been more than a year here in australia with the fires i I hope that The love for the sport that we as players have the fans of hadn't been able to enjoy to this poynton. I know that we're all grateful or appreciative to have had them with us Supporting and you know we. We love playing in front of a crowd and we love being able to play tennis all around the world iga xiang tech maybe the reigning champion in the city of love but she's found herself in melbourne with at valentine. I guess love is important. Not only tennis but basically in life. But i feel like i didn't have any time left. I don't know Focus on that so long then this man with the smoothest name in tennis it felix. Oj a herpes. Romantic with reckitt in hand. I think love is fuel right. love is Is fuel to get up every day and you can almost name passion as well when you're passionate In love or in your work and your job or whatever you're doing in my sport and my case i think the report Gets me going and tough moments Gave me up when there's hard practices to do and it really keeps me going.

Tennis Alexia Mitchell Lex Serena Williams Miller Ranch Valentine Lina Intel Australia Tennessee Melbourne Felix
The Code of Hammurabi

Everything Everywhere Daily

06:03 min | 8 months ago

The Code of Hammurabi

"Hemmer robbie was the king of the babylonian empire from approximately seventeen ninety two to seventeen fifty bc. Just to put that into perspective. This was over a thousand years. Before the city of rome was even founded as babylon emperors went hammurabi was pretty successful when he rose to power babylon was still a relatively minor player in the region and when he died he had conquered most of potato along both the tigris and euphrates rivers. The region was almost entirely in. What is today modern iraq. Like any good king win. Hammurabi wasn't conquering nearby kingdoms. He was passing laws and making sure that his kingdom ran smoothly and efficiently. It is believed that hamurabi sent out scholars to the various kingdoms. He conquered to collect the various laws of all realms and then collected them into a uniform code of laws for everyone. The result of this was the code of hammurabi which is believed to be two hundred and eighty two laws regarding any number of different infractions. Crimes and disputes the laws were inscribed on a stone and clay tablets and spread around the kingdom. The stele which was found in one thousand nine hundred one is exceptionally well. Preserved the object itself is a hard blackstone known as diorite. it's shaped like a giant human finger at the top is an image of hammurabi receiving the laws from the babylonian god chumash. There is then a preface which states the following quote and who in bell called me by name hamurabi the exalted prince who feared god to bring about the rule of righteousness in the land to destroy the wicked and evil doers. So that the strong should not harm the week. So that i should rule over the black headed people like chamo- and enlighten the land to further the well being of mankind unquote about six hundred years later. The was taken by the king of elam. Shrek know if you've ever watched the two thousand two movie the emperor's club with kevin kline. You'll remember that should noonday was as the example of someone that no one remembers except that i just mentioned him in podcast and he was in a movie under the reign of Dante was believed that he erased two three dozen of the laws. Originally written by hamurabi researchers have been able to recreate the deleted laws by finding other clay tablets. That had the law's written on them sometime after that it was buried as ancient things tend to do and it was rediscovered in one thousand nine hundred one. So what does the code of hammurabi say. Many of the laws are examples of what is known in latin as lex talionis which is a law where the punishment is similar to the crime. You might know better as an eye for an eye. For example law one hundred ninety six states quote if a man destroy the eye of another man they shall destroy his. I if one break a man's bone they shall break his bone unquote however the rules were different depending on what social class. You're in for example. I didn't read the entirety of law. Ninety six just now the rest of it is as follows quote if one destroy the eye of a freeman or break the bone of a freeman. He shall pay won gold meena if one destroy the eye of a man slave or break a bone of a man slave. He shall pay one half his price unquote so the social status of the victim of a crime was a consideration in the law. If some of this sounds familiar. That's because it's very similar to the laws that are in the bible in the book of leviticus the code of hammurabi was written well before the book leviticus so it's quite possible if not probable that some of the laws from leviticus were adopted from babylonian laws the final version of leviticus was written after the jewish babylonian exile. So it's in fact very possible. There are laws in the code deal with commerce divorce rent liability and even medical malpractice there even laws dealing with contracts and the issuing of receipts. It's true that most of the laws are of a rather brutal. If x than wide variety with punishments ranging from drowning burning severing hands gouging out is that cetera. Most of these type of laws are no longer on the books in most countries. Obviously however there are some surprisingly forward thinking laws for something that was written down thirty seven hundred years ago for example law one hundred forty nine states quote. If this woman does not wish to remain in her husband's house then he shall compensate her for the dowry that she brought with her from her father's house and she may go unquote that is basically an ancient version of no fault divorce. However there was one concept that was in the code of hammurabi which was revolutionary and is still with us today. That is the concept of being innocent until proven guilty. In fact these are the very first law's written down in the code. Here are the first three laws in the code of hammurabi quote law one if anyone in snare another putting a ban upon him but he cannot prove it then let he that ensnared him be put to death law to if anyone bringing accusation against a man and the accused goto the river and leap into the river if he sink in the river his accuser shall take possession of his house but if the river prove that the accused is not guilty and he escaped unhurt then he who had brought the accusation shelby put to death while he who leapt into the river shall take possession of the house that had belonged to his accuser law three if anyone bringing accusation of any crime before the elders and does not prove what he has charged you shall if a capital offence charged put to death unquote so basically they had really harsh perjury laws and they made it really hard to pass frivolous lawsuits. So while i don't think anyone would really wanna live under the code of hammurabi today. It's an important part of humanity's legal history old hammer. Arby's two hundred and eighty two law's written in stone with a very first step in creating a system which has led to the one hundred and seventy five thousand two hundred and sixty pages of the united states code of federal regulations today

Hammurabi Hemmer Robbie Hamurabi Lex Talionis Kevin Kline Elam Rome Iraq Dante Bell Goto Shelby Arby United States
Most in new poll say Trump should be convicted, barred from federal office

WBZ Afternoon News

00:37 sec | 8 months ago

Most in new poll say Trump should be convicted, barred from federal office

"A new ABC News Ipsos poll Favors conviction of the former president by a slim majority. That poll conducted in English and Spanish among more than 500 adults. Margin of error around 5% 56% in a new ABC News Ipsos poll say the Senate should convict Mr Trump and bar him from holding federal office again. 43% do not support it. A partisan gap persists. 92% of Democrats support convicting and barring Mr Trump from office, but only 15% of Republicans do responded, say their arm or radical, Lex. Dream is within the Republican than the Democratic Party, 42% to

Mr Trump Abc News Senate LEX Democratic Party
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:21 min | 8 months ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"He's been for a lot of people he has been for me a role model for a successful life. That's not full of jealousy and kind of derision. But it's more being supportive of others being a fan of all those of things. I mean on the darker side dan carlin. Of course you know from think of him as optimistic but truly think he's optimistic. He's just been so deeply soaking in the muck the darkness of human history. That i think sometimes the think he talks about. Come off as As deeply cynical about the future of human civilization not there's the shining optimism to him and That wasn't in my conversation with him. Even though his words were saying that he's not always optimistic. I think his heart his spirit was clearly optimistic. there's a hope for us in him and At least to me. That's that's what i see in ice to me that hope glows pretty bright in the stuff the he creates in passion. He has for human history. Of course the scientist stephen wolfram On the computer science side. I can't tell you how much i love cell. Your thomas sean. Carroll the way he loves everything about physics is incredible communicator. Eric weinstein the way. He loves everything geometrical shapes of all things whether they're mathematical or Whether they're connected to physics just his love for symmetry a symmetry for apology for the weird curvature of things in the visible dimensions of space time or the invisible ones. And that's just they can be both doctor on a podcast. Of course josh. Balk whose flow of consciousness full so much brilliance breaks my brain anytime i try to process it mike. Commodore sixty four brain takes in his Pentium i don't know if the analogy is but it always breaks my brain. I'm especially inspired by the creations of software engineers for example because there's an inherent optimism to the creative process. A lot of people in the cryptocurrencies basic Vitale buren the constant inspiration is goes on and of course.

Eric weinstein stephen wolfram dan carlin thomas sean Pentium josh both doctor Vitale Commodore brain sixty
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:38 min | 8 months ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Is lex. A young man that has battled with depression. Do you think when trying to develop a human like ai we will reach a stumbling point or the ai. Themselves suffer from depression and other complex mental issues. Do you think it will be a simple fix. Like rewriting a piece of code or new patch or update or maybe when trying to create something human-like with high fidelity. You need to lead in the possibility of the ai suffering from such complex mental issues. That human can. What are your thoughts. Generally philosophically about ai suffering from depression. I think that suffering is a deep fundamental property of consciousness. I would like to probably say quite a bit about depression. Friends who suffer from depression. But that's for another time as for when we talk about depression. Humans depressions just one flavor of suffering. That is part of the human condition. I see as a kind of Dark side street on the path to intelligence so in terms of robots suffering if we are to create systems that are truly intelligent in the way that they're able to interact an intelligent and deeply meaningful ways with other humans is going to have many of the properties many of the characteristics of the human condition of the full human experience. I think depression is part of that. There's of course a part in us. Humans that longs to remove all that is cruel in this world. That's why people that believe in god often. The biggest question is. Why does god allow there to be suffering in the world. There's this longing to understand. Why is there so much unfairness in this world and so building on that. There's an inclination to than in our systems engineers. Something that is void of those things that we can understand why. That's part of the human condition. But i think it is intricately part of the experience that has to be human and i think if we're to build intelligence systems their interacting with humans. There has to be in some ways. Properties of consciousness baked in and afford to have properties of consciousness baked. Then we have to have the full mystery and uncertainty of the human experience which yes includes all the different flavors of suffering which Depression is part. I think the yang and the yang in all versions the ups and downs of moods but also the more sort of rational intellectual interpretations of different concepts that are less dramatic all have to oscillate back and forth. I think that's where the interesting aspect of interactions happens. Just going to have conversations the podcast. That interesting stuff happens when there's disagreements when there's a bit of time oil when there's a push pull when there's a changing of minds or even just a morphing of your own opinions about something your thoughts i think that's part of it so i really do think. All of that mess of humanity has to be engineered in into ai systems that are interacting with humans that are trying to create meaningful interactions with us. Humans there's of course a huge amount of systems that are going to be More intelligent than humans..

one flavor lex
Tanya Roberts' partner speaks out after actress' death falsely reported, hits Cedars-Sinai

Jason and Alexis

02:04 min | 9 months ago

Tanya Roberts' partner speaks out after actress' death falsely reported, hits Cedars-Sinai

"Roberts isn't dead. Oh, my God. She's just up the news. I have a clip. I have a clip of him getting the news about it on inside Edition. Oh, harassing. Hold on a second. Oh, yeah. Hold on. Let me just pause this here. And get this going. Hey, you're telling me that she the wife? Oh, thanks The lower thank God. He says Tanya did not have Kobe but was placed on a ventilator. Because she was struggling to breathe, He says, Due to covert 19 protocol, he was not allowed to be at her hospital bed at Cedars Sinai Medical Center to comfort her until what he thought were her final hours yesterday. What just happened, Lance? What was what was that? The hospital's told you wife. They're calling me from the ICU kid. So the hospital just called you right now and told you that Tanya is still alive. What you know? Uh, I'm sorry. The blue eyed. Oh, my gosh. What the hell is that? I don't know what to say. Hello. See, Lux, What is that? Tweet this out? This is the TMZ report where you can watch that. I I I can't That's exclusive on their website, so I can't isolate the video toe put, but yet, so this is, um Oh, There is something fish. I'm sorry. I don't think I don't know. I don't mean to be clean and Bradley up on her, But I don't know. You look, don't let its very first instinct. Look, everyone concretely the way they want to, But the first instinct is to go and do some interviews about it. Look, likes it, Lex. Whose instinct what in the same day? Well, Mom with that, Lex again? Yes, I would leave you in an ocean if I saw a shark fin, But however, if I was in your hospital room And you just closed your eyes and I thought you were dead. I would tell somebody, don't you? Yeah, You can walk away because you're so upset. Get it together.

Cedars Sinai Medical Center Tanya Roberts Kobe Lance TMZ LEX Bradley
Keys to Better Product Marketing

Digital Conversations with Billy Bateman

04:38 min | 9 months ago

Keys to Better Product Marketing

"Of the things that they you thought. You had some great insights. And i think this is really interesting because it is a challenge especially the bigger the organization is is once you've got you know changes in messaging strategy for a product. How do you get that. Messaging implemented throughout the whole funnel. You know like. It's easy to change the website But how does how do you get that way. Down to the sales team so one of the interesting things about product marketing. And if you ask. People who've been around product mark does and you say what this marketing do right. One of the first things that comes out of people smile seems like djing positioning and this is great and one of the key areas of weakness. Say in a lot of product is out there and myself included. Because i've made a mistake many times early. My career is creating messaging positioning. That is not used by the rest of the company so if no one uses it like did you actually do anything. one of those things right And happens because in many cases We might be just isolated from what is happening outside of the company and what is happening our own departments so we create is great messaging and positioning gopher zach size when he writes something and we have the document right and we share the document and we hope that people are going to read the document. And they're gonna own. I love and i'm gonna apply i'm gonna use it right away. That's actually not the reality like no one wants to read your documents. Say yes. i'm going to do that. So the art to product. Marketing is not coming up with messaging and positioning. That is is the best ever. But he's actually helping your entire company adopt the right messaging and positioning right so as a product marketer you gotta work with such as your sales counterparts. You've got to work with people and support. You gotta work with people in the marketing team. And you got to work with the ceos engineers. Everyone is working around the same message. the the the fundamentals. Daniel start seeing The reaction where people started adopting that the bass rolled out a revamped messaging and positioning the been far off. They actually started from the top with the ceo was always talking about that new direction or the story or how positioning it and once you have the seals executives talking about it and once you have that right that everyone is okay. This is for real. Yes that's why we have this on the website right. So that's one of the elements of having like that top down approach. Now there's a corollary to that which is if the message does not work when you're in front of a customer right. It doesn't matter what the ceo says right is not gonna work. So that's why you gotta work both ways. There's a top down and bottom of approach and For people who are trying to go through this process day. I'd say the best starting point for creating the messaging is actually trying that yourself with a customer so it could be customer devise reports it could be What enough to do is just like sitting down with sales reps and going on sales calls and trying to message out yourself right and is almost like looking at it from a product launch perspective. You gotta do like an early access program or a beta program. Whatever you're calling it you're gonna try message tests it out. See how that works. And you're gonna find out at some things are good. Some things are not good comeback. And dan when you're having those conversations with the co with the ceos you can talk to them and say well. I've sat through like fifteen fifty sales skulls and this is what happened rallies. Now just like well. Why does this resonate. Why do we think this is great. Is it has. It actually has lex right so it's really putting together like that. The process your mind and it can be a daunting at first especially if you're in a large organization but that's where you start recruiting people to help you to do that. And the best folks were that alexei navalny so if you have a good partnership is sales enablement team. They can also help you on. What are the best ways for us. Festus message to pair up with the sales engineers as the sales reps and get the message. Tested few fasted. And then you go back and you started rolling that out from the top down.

Daniel Alexei Navalny DAN Festus
Dmitri Dolgov: Waymo and the Future of Self-Driving Cars

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

04:24 min | 9 months ago

Dmitri Dolgov: Waymo and the Future of Self-Driving Cars

"When did you first fall in love with robotics or even computer science more general computer science. I at a fairly young age. Robotics happened much later. I think my first interesting introduction to computers was in the late eighty s When we got our first computer. I think it was an an. Ibm i think ibm at. Remember those things that had like a turbo button in the frontier precedent. You'll make make the thing goes faster. Did they already have floppy disks. Yeah the the the five point four inch once. I think there's a bigger inch so good when something than five inches and three inches. I that was five. Maybe before that was the giant plates than it didn't get that but it was definitely not the not the three inch ones anyway so that you know we got that computer. I spent the first Few months just know playing video games as you would expect. I got bored of that So i started messing around and trying to figure out how to make the thing. Do other stuff got into Exploring programming and a couple of years later. It got to a point where i actually wrote a game. A lot of games and game developer japanese developer actually offered to buy it from me for a few hundred bucks. But you know for for a kid in russia. The big deal. It's a big deal. Yeah i do not think the deal well integrity. Yeah i instead Pity use those not the most acute financial move that i made my life looking back at it now. I i the reason i put it online. was what would you call. It was freeware. think right. it was not open source. But you could upload the binary that would put the game online idea was that people like it and then they you know contributing to send you a little donations rate so quick math of forcing them thousands and millions of people are gonna play my game couple of bucks a piece. You know definitely do that as i said not. Not the best way to raise about business models remember. What language was programming that was scale which what pascal pasco and had a graphical component did text based. It was like I think there are three hundred twenty by two hundred whatever it was. I think the early resume resume. And i actually think the reason why this company wanted to buy does not like the fancy graphics or the limitation. Those maybe the idea Of actual game but the idea the campaign one of the things i. It's so funny. I used to play this game. Called golden axe and the simplicity of the graphics and something about simplicity of music. Like it's still haunts me. I don't know if that's a childhood thing. I don't know if that's the same thing for call of duty these days for young kids but i still think that the games are simple. That simple purity makes four allows your imagination takeover and thereby creating a more magical experience like now with better graphics. It feels like your imagination doesn't get to Create worlds which is kind of interesting I it could be just an old man approach waving kids these days. That have no respect. But i still think that graphics almost get in the way of the experience i dunno flippered letter. I don't know the case closed. I don't yet but that that's more games at up like it's more like tetris. World where they optimally masterfully create a fun short term dopamine experience versus a more referring to like role playing games. Where there's like a story you can live in it for months or years. like There's an elder scrolls series which is probably my favorite settled games thousand magical experience that the graphics terrible the characters were all randomly generated It pulls you in. There's a story. It's like an interactive version of an elder scrolls. Tolkien world

IBM Pascal Pasco Russia Dunno Tolkien
SpongeBob, slime, football: Nickelodeon ready for NFL game

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | 10 months ago

SpongeBob, slime, football: Nickelodeon ready for NFL game

"The NFL will give a kid friendly treatments to a wild card game when it airs on Nickelodeon next month marches are a letter with the latest it will be an NFL game was SpongeBob running out of the tunnel and players being covered in digital slime after touchdowns three wild card games will air January tenth and Nickelodeon will simulcasted middle game for families with kids no eagle and the person will do play by play joined by Gabrielle Levet and green of the NYC show all that who co starred lex Lumpkin will report from the field the usual game broadcast will run on CBS

Nickelodeon NFL Gabrielle Levet Lex Lumpkin NYC CBS
Search For Clues Continues In String Of Unprovoked Waltham Attacks, Greater Boston Area

Retirement Road Map

00:53 sec | 10 months ago

Search For Clues Continues In String Of Unprovoked Waltham Attacks, Greater Boston Area

"Random, unprovoked attacks continues in Waltham, with one more added last night. WBZ Sherry Small has the details. The count is now up to 10 in a string of random attacks on people in Waltham in just Over two weeks. All of the attacks have a couple things in common. All of the victims airmen who were alone in the city when they were jumped. The attacker appears to be lying in wait and attacking their victims by surprise, usually from behind. It's so alarming Waltham police sent out a reverse 911 call at this time. It is unknown how many perpetrators are involved, as physical descriptions have very between white and black nails. All of the attacks happening between 5 30 11 30 at night, some at the Garden CREss department comped Lex. Other attacks reported in the downtown areas of Chestnut Street and Charles Street, be aware of your surroundings at all times and avoid being distracted when walking alone. Sheri Small WBZ Boston's news radio, It's 10

Waltham Sherry Small Waltham Police Garden Cress Department Sheri Small Boston
"lex" Discussed on Good For You

Good For You

05:55 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Good For You

"I was trying to like trick you into like helping me get into the comedy store think. But then Rogan said I'll I'll just let you want. You're trying to remember while texting. You know I thought like are you going to be because it was as a bunch of surprise guests didn't say like who you wanted to know who? I wanted to see you're one of them and he said no but something because it was it after I did your podcast. Yeah. No, I was very intimidated to your podcast those. Those awesome I got really scared I. Remember there was one moment I got really really jumbled and turned around and I blacked out I remember going Oh. You asked me about like animals or something and I like really panicked. because. I was. Don't be too because it's such. An was such an emotional answer and I was like you're talking to a quote unquote scientists don't be emotional. He's not going to respect you and I got really in my head. So I, I love I respect emotion. In fact there respectable. That's your. That's your dating vile. Respect that'll pull a lot of ladies. I hear you I understand you. I respect your emotions swiped, right Yeah Bill Longtime for go if I go with dating APP. Now, I don't know I don't know about this world, but I do. You'll save very wistful things just really casually dear breath you anyway. So I love life You'll say really profound things really casually. Good Reminder. That's your you should do Merch I. Love Life Life is Great. No like one worry I have. When I talk about like love La. I I worry that I want it to be like a brand or something you know like. Is is basically me being high from pulling all nighters? And just you know it's amazing to me that someone is such a high performance like fasting and. Chicken and ground beef and. What are they called? took an athletic Greens at like in sleep. Yeah. I'm not getting into it. Okay I'm not. So I listen to my body foundry no, I'm not going to get into the there. It's so popular now to emphasize sleep the science on sleep in the Book David Hot take is housing eight hours well, that by the way is not the the the the book that people Talk about with sleep with Rogan those conversations that because a lot of questionable science and I'm I'm blanking on the guy's name now. You're talking about. So, there's actually people should check out you probably quivers listening to this foresees still even recording. We are recording. So we record that. Did. We just go on a date. This is. Being recorded we're on today I keep I keep forgetting this cameras once again. Yeah. I the people should check out the blogs written about it that show that much of the evidence in that book is on very shaky ground. That said I think it's not controversial to say the sleep is probably important, but it's not the kind of guiding, right? Yeah. The kind of sleep and also like really important the same thing with Diet and sleep is like understand yourself. What do you need what you need also holly outfits. I I'm a huge believer that like it's not about the sleep, it's about. Like reducing the stress in your life So whatever the hell like the reason I don't sleep isn't because like I'm on a drug binge or like some crazy stuff because I do what I love. You. Don't WanNa go to sleep I don't WanNa, go sleep and so. You know. And then people that criticize me like lex look tired you should get more sleep and they're like the going to the says that blocked them. That's not know the shit. It's like a motherly thing to like people want you know I'm worried about you. There's a lot of people like worried about me. I get it I understand that instinct. But like I, I'm doing what I love. Don't you know? It's if you don't get enough sleep. It is what it is a guy not be less worried about you. Really. Interesting. Well I. Think you're. Smarter. One of the smartest people alive I think whatever decisions you know. Yeah. I think we're not gonNA give you notes on how to so sometimes people are intelligent and like weird ways but I definitely. Slowing down the tech progress telling you to sleep means we're going to get robots later. Okay if I were to actually. The thing I. Love Hearing. Is is like go harder Is like. Way Too much as far as I'm concerned. The real though I mean I I don't know everyone is different more of the David Goggles Variety like I love hearing like stopped being a little weak bitch and work harder. I love that you know that that means they really care about the the people understand that I'm doing your. Dad. Craig job. Free Open. Your Dad nailed it. All. Right. So the LEX Europe changed the name your podcast. Name. It gives me the freedom to Like it started with you basically, I mean. I don't have to talk to people that are exclusively a people. No, that's what I kind of realized. And then after you, you were the gateway drug to like to talk people that knew nothing about it. For. Ten. They did. Stephen Cod can't talk about Stalin and hit. Conversations just like go deep on stuff the. Only tangentially release I think it's important because the people that are making rope, the robots are going to be a reflection of the people that make them and I hope that people like you're. Exposing themselves and more things than just say I saw that they I doesn't just the robots aren't robotic if that makes any sense..

Rogan Bill Longtime Greens LEX Europe La lex David Hot Stephen Cod Stalin Craig job
"lex" Discussed on Good For You

Good For You

05:46 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Good For You

"What what is that? Are you timing this interview So I, know what time it is. Not Is it a with no put it back up. But what did you? Can you just explain to me the psychology of that for those of you listening Lex just put his phone on the table and it had like a stop watch going. conceptualizes like how we're doing. His if I look down on the phone and I could tell the time has passed away faster than it usually passes. I means I'm having fun. That's how I know I'm having fun. I'm just saying you need. Proof that you're having fun. Yeah I'm like that I don I I'm not good at fun because I feel like when I'm supposed to be having fun. I get in my head too much and I'm such a perfectionist that I'm like I'm not having fun well enough. Yeah exactly. That's what I. Do like like a wedding or something I'm like I ended up just kind of taking pictures of people and documenting it because I can cast myself in a role that socially acceptable because I'm not like the get in the middle dance guy of the dance circle. And having fun for me as exhausting because I feel like I'm just not doing it, right? Yeah. That's the problem with podcasting because I've been doing. I'm doing my own podcast. Thank you for doing it all those months ago by the way that's right and. It's so hard to just lose yourself in the fun of the conversation 'cause like poject too busy judging yourself. How am I doing this? That was a stupid question those stupid thing I just said, you know you just constantly judging yourself but also isn't that what makes people great of what they do for sure examination yet Hating yourself is very good for productivity. The problem has life is short and ends you never get to enjoy it the most. The least talented people I know are the most confident about their talent. Yeah but you have to like. So the way I try to do is isolate back and forth I'm full of doubt I hate everything I do but every once in a while, not often during the day as like damn it's awesome to be alive his. Breathing out. Just realize BA- grateful that For everything just for the ability to breathe ability to do all the things that I get to do that all of us get to do. I don't know and nature hopes to you should use that. For a good pickup line. That's what this this whole thing. I thought this was a day. These cameras distract. No. Way More, cameras. So the first thing are usually asking the spike is, are we friends? What's our relationship friends just so that viewers know have some context after talking. After what we did last night. With the handcuffs. The things you did to me those. Thought those crossing the lines. I mean, I just feel like I wasn't allowed to make untold jokes like that now that you're opening. Four minutes in I mean how many minutes four minutes ten seconds and you're already doing handcuffed jokes doesn't go off the rails in yeah. I was trying to be respectful. 'cause you're you know. Signed allegedly scientists. Yeah. You're a professional scientists. No Yeah I think so I. Think you're. What are we to each other? What do I not? I thought we were dating for the last few months but. Why did it because we haven't spoken for? Just, playing hard to get. Not Responding to all the phone calls this theory the other day. That I was thinking about how it's so much harder to play hard to get now or to. Give men, the silent treatment or any of our sort of like tactics. I'm not saying they're healthy I'm just we use them we do. because women are now in the workforce and they're successful and I think I come off very busy. So sometimes when I'm trying to play hard to get with a guy backfires because he's like well, I just figured you were busy you're so busy I'm like no I'm trying to give you the time. I'm trying to ignore you. I can't do it anymore because I'm too busy. I've lost those tools of manipulation, but you're going somewhere else with this like. instagram like if you keep posting on instagram. than. It it makes it difficult to say that like 'cause you what's hard to get. You want to actually show that you are busy the of a life outside of you like outside of the other person right guys like that though I think. Yeah No. For sure I'm like everyone's different. But I I like it when all that bullshit is thrown aside when you like just start texting when you like one hundred text I admire that. I mean you're. Taxed like when you're just crazy a little bit because we're all crazy we all every once in a while crazy if you allow yourself to be lost in the infatuation with somebody else. I. Don't know. So you're saying girl tax you a hundred times you're into it depends the contents of the text if they're all just. Teddy photos one hundred tits is fine. One hundred. Hundreds what are you thinking? Not Fine No it's like ninety percent of it is like angry at why are you not responding? Running if it's like tweet quality thought four like like fun waste a good tweet on a guy, your tweet at. US true. I mean I'm joking, of course about one hundred but like. I feel like..

US Lex instagram.
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:21 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

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Hiroshi Pace Hugh Nieves Yugoslavia. Russia.
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

02:56 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"That. The Dreams I have. Are Not. Just silly dreams. Their visions of a future that I can create. A work hard. I can't create. And finally the. Fifth. Lesson she taught me through words through her actions. is about love. Is To put love out into the world. Her husband. GRANDPA Gregory. died when he was fifty eight. In nineteen, eighty six. She loved him her whole life. She loved him after he passed away. And that love while quiet in terms of her not talking to me about it. was always there in the background was always in her is. The unshakeable love. So that's the love between her and her husband, my grandfather. There's something about loyalty. About deep unshakable human connection in that. That stayed with me. I seek that Kinda love with with friends with really close friends. I seek that kind of love with the world around me. And I definitely seek that Kinda love with a life partner. With a person that I could How does the saying goes? Right or die with. I can bury the bodies with them. You know it's kind of a bond that's stronger than any. Any other thing in this world bond the stronger than any fundamental force of physics. She. I could see it in her and something in that stage with me but bigger. Just. Love love of life love of the ups and downs of life love and gratitude of everything around me. She had that this glowing joy. That's not a simple joy. But a deep joy that acknowledges the that life is suffering that life is hard. And that love is hard. But to appreciate it anyway, the whole of. Not, just ups the whole of it. She taught me to love people love life. Love the world no matter what the world does to you. and to love unconditionally simply. And to not be afraid. To be. Cliche. To be. Simple.

GRANDPA Gregory. partner
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"You know my little boy's brain whatever toys who had. A play with always imagined that you know. But did he wore? Boys men go to war and when they return as victors home. Be celebrated by the women, the children of their family. But my grandmother made me realize that women could be book eighty two. But. More than that. She was disfigure my life that planted. That Eastern European seed of admiring strength and physical power. And just toughness in the very basic sense that's required to carry heavy things. And to fight. I think if I were to really psychoanalyze myself at that early age is when I fell in love with martial arts. With the whole concept of martial combat before I ever ever practiced anything like it. The kind of sports that plays the kid with soccer and tennis and swimming all that kind of stuff. were very far away from martial combat, but she planted the seed that when I first stepped on the wrestling Mat. It felt like home and even for the first couple of years when I. Really. Had My ass handed to me on the mat the fire that got me to train harder to work harder thousand my grandmother. The. Third Lesson is the thing deeply. To be quiet. and think. Until you know the situation he know the right thing to say. And the right thing to say is the one that internalizes considers and things through the big picture. Of the situation. So the emotion you feel especially when you're young about a particular situation. The desire to be sort of a cry baby about things about me me me about being upset about this situation or that situation. There was something about the way she was quiet and the way she looked over the world. and. The moments when she spoke or words of wisdom of calm and patience. That was so inspiring to a mind that was impatient. She helped me understand that the immediate emotion response to particular situations, the ups and downs of how you feel influenced the perception, the cognition of however everything's interpreted. And taking your time thinking. Being. Quiet And speaking when you have something to say. Is the kind of man I should be. Fourth lesson she taught me was the believer myself. She may be believed them the most special person in the world and that I can achieve anything. And then she would tell me that since I was a little baby. Until. I was a big baby. And Her excitement about the little successes in my life?.

soccer wrestling internalizes
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:51 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"I've been at a loss of words but not at a loss of. Thoughts. And Memories. When I learned that my. Grandmother passed away several days ago. I thought I would try to. Use this microphone. Use this. PODCAST. To try to find the words. To. Honor, the woman. Who's responsible for much of WHO I am Who taught me? So we might be to say but. taught me how to be a man. Top Nebo strength. About. Wisdom. About compassion. Love. And That I could do anything that I. set my mind to in this world. That anything was possible. That I of all people can do it. And not to let the world tell me otherwise. She passed away in Moscow Russia. She was then you one years old. Soon to be ninety two. If you're listening to this. May Be the first words I can say is. At any moment life can end. So. Tell you. Tell your family your loved ones. That you love them. So I tried to write the words. I couldn't have some disparate notes. But I decided you speak. About some lessons that she taught me. and. I hope that it's useful. To anyone. Who might be listening? The first lesson is to be mentally strong. Never to complain. And her life. Was One heck of a life to test that lesson. She was born and raised near of. which is a Ukrainian city close to Russia. In her childhood she lived through and survived which is a famine in the early Thirties nineteen, thirty to nineteen, thirty three. That, Stalin. Had inflicted on his own people millions of people have died. One of the great atrocities of the twentieth century. Just to give you some context, the famine that we're talking about. Lead to cannibalism. One historian is written that. The good people died I. The people who gave food to others. The people who refused. To participate, in cannibalism. The people who gave everything they have to their children for the survival, their children. And therefore died before their children did..

Russia Moscow Stalin
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:23 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"MERGE WITH ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE systems once they're able to achieve human level super human level intelligence. Since the origins of the field of AI most if not, all of the progress has been made has been in what might be called narrow artificial intelligence. But as a lot of people have discussed now there's a lot of debates around this. There's a lot of thoughts, but but it very possible that humans limited though we are will one day be able to engineer systems that are far more intelligent than US human beings in some dimension the fundamentally changes the fabric of human society. So we already have systems that are much better at a lot of things in humans in a narrow way. But there might be a set of dimensions where an intelligent systems able to generalize better than humans in set of tasks that can lead to existential risks to human beings where artificial intelligence systems essentially become a kind of direct or indirect competitor whether that's a paper clip manufacturing systems that destroys all humans just to make its manufacturer paperclips a little bit more efficient. Or if it's a much more complex distributed system, kind of like our social networks today but much smarter with some kind of combination of GP t three or gpt twenty systems that kind of creep up on us like the boiling water creeps up on the lobster and overwhelms the resources or the capacities of human civilization in a way that's fundamentally traumatic or destructive or pose an existential risk even if that point is far wayne time. And that's difficult to predict. I think it's very difficult to rationally say that we will never reach that point. So once you allow that as a possibility start to think from a engineering perspective, how can we minimize the existential risk associated with that and then creating ways to merge with the AI? So. We kind of ride the wave of AI and they ride the wave of the functionalities the human brain. Is An interesting possibility. I think it's a beautiful vision of a future that's mostly filled with mystery. So we don't know how a GI systems will evolve, but it's an interesting idea that. As a become smarter and smarter. It is one way to. Our survival is to expand the capacity of the human mind to communicate with the I, and with the ad to communicate with the human. mind. At the basic level to super exciting because a systems can learn from the brain, the brain can learn from the I systems and I'm as a person who is a big fan of deep thinking of sitting for multiple hours and focusing on a single idea in just. With sheet of paper and thinking about an idea. I find myself needing to look up things a lot, and that's actually a huge distraction as a huge drain on the my mental resources and any kind of distraction. The the timing of the thinking is disrupted by having to look different kinds of information to look different kinds of papers to look up even basic information wikipedia. So the ability to kind of close the loop to increase the bandwidth of thinking of the look up of the information is available. Online is super exciting to me. Now, that's not even a Gi that's just like basic of recommend her systems basic search engines basic. Gt Three plus plus type of communication back and forth I, think it's really exciting to empower the brain as is doing the usual kind of deep thinking that it's capable of and then of course. But then, of course, you could take that farther as the AI systems get smarter and smarter and smarter. If we complete opened the gates of the communication into ways, then it increases the likelihood of age, is that leaving US behind?.

AI US engineer
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:02 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Is a quick side Note is interesting echoes of The memory replay that you've seen our reinforcement learning systems. So it's kind of interesting to think that instead of just us being able to replay our memories, it could be our own little machine learning systems that can learn something from our previous memories by replacing them over and over to try to give us maybe A. Of How to avoid those memories in the past so basically converting our prior experiences into data and once it's converted into data that could be used for all kinds of applications. So you can think of like a personal machine learning system that can replay your memories and try to figure out try to be a a personal executive assistant to you to advise would to learn from those experiences. With a lot of these applications that have already discussed. Privacy insecurity is of paramount importance. I mean, like with actually a lot of our technology but this is very much at the forefront of what? Nearly is working on currently and will be and I think a lot of companies in general in the tech space will sink or swim based on how much they respect, privacy and security. I think in the early days of our development with social networks and so on. You could get away easier by being careless with people's data I think. My long-term perhaps optimistic. But I think. It's a realistic view of the future that people will demand much more control over their data demand much more transparency around privacy and security. Transparency and clarity so. Of course, that's underlying all the different futures that I'm discussing and finally to move a little bit beyond the ability to save and replay memories is to save mental states. And that's essentially a path towards digital immortality. So you can think of being able to save the contents or the critical contents of your mind into digital form, and then being able to transfer to other systems to robots, or as in for example, my discussion with Sarah Seager who searches for habitable planets outside our solar system exoplanets. We discussed the idea that. One way perhaps to reach far. Away. Livable. That might have extraterrestrial intelligent life on them is by sending digital humans there. So being able to save essential or entire contents of the human mind and to be able to reload it once you arrive into a any kind of whether it's a biological or a robotic system. So that's that's the kind of stuff that Ray Kurzweil thinks about. It's also a kind of stuff that I think a lot of people are excited about.

executive assistant Ray Kurzweil Sarah Seager
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:12 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Stuff collaborations between humans for intellectual Labor for design for engineering work or any kind of collaboration in the intellectual space and finally, I think it'd be pretty good for podcasting. So for those of us who don't like the sound of our voice and finding enough don't like to be in front of the camera. Instead of having to convert my thoughts awkwardly in a monotone voice. Into a microphone I can somehow communicate them in a much richer way which I think at least for an introvert I think the kind of things going on in my mind. Seemed to be much more at an interesting. than the kind of things that come out of my mouth when I perform the conversion. So from like a car mechanic or maybe I should say like brain mechanic perspective, my converter it's not working very well between the the brain thoughts and visualizations and concepts based to mouth speaking different English concepts. So I look forward to this podcast. Being, consumed and generated telepathically. So seven possible future applications of neural link will be the ability to save and replay memories or save and replace mind states. It's a way to do what Daniel Conman for example talks about as. Many of us, kind of live life through memories of previous events. So kind of the memorable special things that happen to us our experienced more deeply more frequently through our memories then directly when we actually experience for the first time? and. The exciting possibility of near link is basically improving the resolution of that memory replay that we generally do anyway as people should check out Dan, Collins work he describes it quite eloquently and his true many of us live in our memories. It's also from a certain perspective Nice to be able to modify, delete or alter some of those memories. So for example, on a dark, aside, it could be traumatic events that you know from a psychological perspective could be haunting. You can remove or at least alleviate the impact of those memories onto your. Cognition or maybe post off from the subconscious. You can think of it as a Freud's favorite kind of tool kit to play around and explore with our own mind to discover our demons. So as opposed to the David Goggin approach that I've taken recently of doing insane amounts of exercise to to discover and have a conversation with my demons could do it in a more controlled and safe environment of a brain computer.

Daniel Conman Dan David Goggin Freud Collins
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Just the fabric the nature of the to. Design Paradigm Not Saying Biological Systems designed but they are designed through revolution whatever that resilient mess mush of biology to the more structured architectured. Electrical systems that are programmed explicitly and clearly the communication between these two different worlds and bringing them closer and closer together super exciting I. The very basic level that could be all the innovation around a robotic neurosurgery or even surgery in general. So allowing robots to do what narrow systems do best, which is for basic tasks that have vision and control or everything's a controlled in the environment. Fully actuated system to be able to minimize the risk of injury, maximize the probability of success. So there's a lot of interesting innovations are just the robotic side of that. The next layer of that when you look at some of the materials engineering and even the computational side of connecting the latest to the brain. So connecting the electrical device to the biological device, we may be able to understand how to engineer sort of physical computational systems that have some of the same nice properties of resilience that biological systems have and in. So doing be able to work better with biological systems, but also just be able to be more resilient, more robust, more adaptable perhaps or maybe come up with totally different ways that such systems can learn about their environment. Just, like our biological systems can at multiple levels. And another layer of that when you look at what New Orleans is currently doing the have a thousand and twenty four channels the engineering around scaling that to I, don't want to put numbers out but any number above that super exciting it's already hundred x anything else that's out there but you can imagine especially long-term a being ten, thousand, hundred, thousand I mean could be millions maybe billions mean there's so much possibility of engineering breakthroughs about the number of channels. The are possible that we can't yet imagine, and that's a engineering challenge of how to scale these. Connections which tricky to do because they have to live exists successfully in cooperation with biological systems for months years, you know for long periods of time that's really interesting. I feel like that's a forcing function I understand really how we can engineer systems that in the best possible ways are not only able to work with other biological systems but become more like those biological systems. So. Sixth Possible Future of New Orleans is was mentioned a few times by the team. Under the flag of telepathic communication or telepathy conceptual and consensual telepathy so I think in general to enrich the The bandwidth in quantity and quality of the communication between two human beings. So you can imagine being able to communicate not just through this kind of one D. round of words, but to communicate visual concepts first of all, but also kind of mind maps of like multi dimensional concept maps that are in our mind when we're trying to reason through things to be able to communicate those in some way doesn't even have to be kind of. Perfect replication. But any kind of improvement increase in the bandwidth of the communication to humans on the visual or on the conceptual side is super interesting. I think somebody on the T. mentioned kind of art to be able to communicate creative artistic things in your mind and. With others without having to learn the skill of converting that art into something in the physical world that's that can be. Observed by others, you can sort of directly without learning skill, be able to communicate all the crazy beautiful things that are in your mind. I think from my world of like programming. For example, a be exciting to think that to human beings at any level sort of collaborate together gives a whole nother meaning to pair coding or two people can Collaborate together as they were on a project of any kind whether it's in the programming world or any kind of design world architecture, and you kind of illustrations, all that.

New Orleans engineer
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:05 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"Third. Future possibility of neural link is augmentation of all different kinds. So regaining the ability to move for people who can't move parts of their body. I mentioned neurological conditions that affect the mind. But certainly, there's neurological conditions that affect the body I mean giving people who can't walk the ability to walk again or to walk for the first time. Such an exciting possibility if you've seen the videos. Of. People who for the first. Time. are able to see color or gain of function that it didn't have before through technology. The bliss in there is is is magical. Now the augmentation doesn't have to be just in regaining the physical function of the body it could be augmentation to the mind it could be, for example, regaining the ability to see. By, stimulating the visual cortex connecting a camera to the visual cortex. And perhaps more than regaining regular visual function. It could lead to superhuman level vision. Whether that's expanding the spectrum like ability to see infrared. or It's doing some basic augmented reality kind of things where some of the detections are done for you about moving objects about two categories of objects and all that kind of stuff. Many of the ideas here are the same as those explored by the work people are doing augmented reality devices, but it's it's very possible that. The difference between a brain computer interface and glasses for example, or heads up displays. Is that is might be able to create a much richer high bandwidth experience with a fast closed loop of perception more so than the constraints that you have to operate under with glasses are. Hud's. Fourth. A super exciting possibility for those of us who were once gamers are still are gamers. By creating an immersive gaming experience so besides might be able to once again, read the brain and stimulus parts of the brain that enrich in some way, the the gaming experience. This could be very shallow kind of basic enrichment just being able to measure. Levels of excitement. Emotion those kinds of things that can aid in the experience of the game But also again, as I said with augmented reality, being able to stimulate the visual cortex in order to create immersive visual experience. So, with a brain computer interface. Beyond just gaming you. Start, thinking about creating virtual worlds virtual reality that's very useful for games but just creating an immersive experience of all different kinds. Again, this is an open question, but that could be technical barriers in creating an immersive rich high bandwidth experience with virtual reality headset whereas a brain computer interface is open question of creating a fully immersive experience what is easier to do in the long arc of history with the technology today it seems. Clearly more doable in the short term to create virtual reality experiences with a headset as opposed to something that requires brain surgery. But that's not the safe who look at the long arc of technological progress that much easier solution won't come from the direct access to the brain through something like a brain computer interface and again I big gaming a lot of people right to me about psychedelics, for example, which I've never done. But this would be an example of something where you can create visual experiences that are safe and controlled and can take you perhaps to some of those different multiple dimensions or wherever the heck ego when you take psychedelics. In a more controlled way perhaps. and. Maybe even taking a step back into more kind of vanilla experiences of visualizations and a meditation. So imagine the closed loop of the able to write and read from the brain in aiding the meditation experience sort of. emptying. Your brain from thoughts. Figuratively and literally. The fifth exciting future possibilities of near Lincoln brain computer interfaces is all the innovation engineering around the two way communication between a human made. Electrical computational system and biological system.

Hud
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"New algorithms for learning systems for reasoning systems for knowledge, base, knowledge acquisition, and so on. And as you push that further, of course to me as a artificial intelligence researcher, the exciting possibility is that we may be able to understand. Human Intelligence. Where not location wise. But functionally, where intelligence arises in the brain. Or good answers to the question of what is intelligence? And the next step is beyond just engineering a systems. That may help us understand how we enhance it. You have all these productivity hacks, all these kind of life hacks. Understanding. From where our ability to reason about this world comes from. Might help us to really have some nice brain hacks. To improve our ability to reason in a purely natural way and referring to this is before any kind of augmentation from a computational device. Not, the next level of understanding the human brain as was mentioned by the team as I bring up, often is a fascinating hardest most interesting problem I would say of the mind. Is the hard problem of consciousness beyond intelligence with this consciousness arise from the brain again not location wise. But functionally, and again to be able to with more scientific rigour, answer the question what is consciousness? Is it a property of matter? Is it a unique emergent property of the human brain? Is it something totally different than we don't even understand like our mind is some kind of key into an alternate dimension. That Only psychedelics and a device neural link may be able to unlock. So at the risk of sounding crazy, it's an exciting possibility to take consciousness. From I would say a field the philosophy in the twentieth century. To of Science and Engineering, twenty first century to me that's deeply interlinked with intelligence because I think there's a beautiful dance there between consciousness and intelligence and the human mind that's not easy or even necessary to untangle but I think understanding one will help us understand the other. And finally, perhaps interconnected consciousness and intelligence it might help us take. The question of is their free will into the realm of science and engineering versus the realm of philosophy. To try to make a rigorous study of where does this experience of Making choice making decisions like we humans have control of the way the future unfolds from where that arises is that a real part of the fabric of reality or is that something that the brain conjures up? What I see new link as as talked with Ilan the second.

Science and Engineering researcher Ilan
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:14 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"This is a civil episode of the PODCAST. One of many I think. Allah these to the RSS Feeds you can listen to him as well. Hopefully, it's interesting to some folks. These will probably have Alexela Lek Sola number before the title of that episode as opposed to just the number for the regular interviews. The aim is for these episodes to be focused on a particular topic at times challenging at times personal at times exciting to me in a technical or philosophical level like the episode today. This episode is on the long-term future possibilities of brain computer interfaces in general and your link specifically based on the recent update on progress from the newer linked team I have a basic outline in front of me with some ideas but most of it is just off the top of my head. I hope you're listening to that kind of thing about my general thoughts about near Lincoln the recent update of progress. I was fortunate enough to attend the DEMO person as a random visitor really and chat with another random but much much smarter visitor. Jim Keller with whom I. I did a podcast awhile ago and we agreed to do another with him soon he's one of the most interesting brilliant people I know so great to catch up. But outside of that I was just a spectator like everybody else watching online I have no insider information have no interest in insider information. I'm just a fan longtime fan of the human brain and and WHO's working hard to understand it's in a workings. The General I got is that there's a lot of exciting engineering and scientific challenges that the big and very team there is tackling. I think it's a really exciting place to be just lots of ideas swimming in the air and lots of brilliant people. It's always exciting to me the sort of the in the presence of great engineering teams. So it's exciting to see that but what I found especially exciting for my romantic in scientific. Soul is the long-term vision, the dreams, the possibilities that were mentioned by the team on a spontaneous final question that was asked where every member of the team up there answered. Their own version of what they're excited about the see in the next decade two decades long term future possibilities of the technology..

Jim Keller Alexela Lek Sola Lincoln
"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"lex" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"I've been hosting this podcast called artificial intelligence for over two years now. I decided to change the name to just lex Friedman podcast for several reasons. First, that's what most people call it anyway. Second of already been interviewing physicists, historians, philosophers, mathematicians, writers, athletes. Switching away from me I in the name gives me the freedom to do that a little bit more. I, still want to talk to the top researchers in artificial intelligence and SCI tech in general but also people who inspire mean have had a big impact, my life outside of science and tech third most practically I've found the guest even slightly outside the field of AI like neuroscience neurobiology, physics, chemistry math. have been intimidated by the name a I. saw going with a silly generic name, my name just. Seems easier. Hopefully, you see that I try hard to make the guests, the star of the show not to take myself too seriously. Seriously at all. Always asked the simplest possible questions in hopes of arriving at something fundamental and even beautiful. Even. If it makes me look like an idiot which I very often am. Are says, feed is still the same everything. Still the same. If you enjoy this thing, share it with others your kind words as before as always and you love. Been Fuel for me for which I'm forever grateful. Version, three point Oh will be outside the simulation but for now, let us stay here a little longer. Love you all..

lex Friedman AI