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If they find a SIMPLE enough way to represent the "Many Personalities" of General Intelligence as a game dashboard of option, where the main AI gets rewards for making all of his AI Personalities top-notch, while managing the CPU/Resources...
That's a really great high-level design idea and makes sense. Then the AI is the maintainer of all the other AIs and insures they are all top notch while needing no sleep or food or anything. And would all just keep getting better and better.
there is a bleed-over concept that is missing. But "magic insight" happens when we apply theory from one area of expertise to another. (Picture the math behind music, or using meditation to to eventually learn to control ones blood pressure on demand)...
So, this would be an "integrator AI" piece. It's job would be to see if any tricks learned by ANY ONE AI could be reflected as a strategy/paradigm shift in another AI. Could a strategy that works at Go somehow be optimized into learning to fly, or playing chess, or playing the piano.
One of the other interesting ideas is that as humans we struggle with energy/stamina. Sometimes we optimize things PURELY to conserve Energy (System 1 vs. System 2 for quick analysis). AIs do not suffer from this, but they don't gain from it.
Also, I believe a lot of training is GAN (working against another AI). Being able to swap sides, or choose various AIs to test our skills with, to see if they are worth adopting...
To be clear. Humans take experience from playing piano, and carry it into other areas pretty easily. A segmented AI would have to work at this. Once it could do that, and manage multiple personalities, I think we are there...
"the debugger doesn't tell me anything because this code compiles just fine" - random QA comment
"Facebook is where you tell lies to your friends. Twitter is where you tell the truth to strangers." - chriselst
"I don't drink any more... then again, I don't drink any less." - Mike Mullikins uncle
This sad news prompted me to listen through the only Charlie Daniels Band album I have appropriately named, 'Super Hits'. It's not generally my cup of tea, but I always respected the incredible musical talent combined with the art of storytelling...country/boogie/rock/funk/folk all rolled together.
The Dalai Lama will mark his 85th birthday Monday, July 6th, with not only the release of his debut album, Inner World, but a special live-stream event starting at 1 p.m. ET.
Per a press release, the live-stream program will feature an appearance from Richard Gere, a long-time student and friend of the Dalai Lama’s, as well as “other special guests, birthday messages and musical performances.” Acclaimed sitar player Anoushka Shankar (daughter of Ravi Shankar) will deliver the live debut of the Inner World track on which she appears, “Ama Le.”
The Dalai Lama’s live-stream will be available to watch on His Holiness’ Facebook and YouTube pages.
The Dalai Lama announced Inner World last month. The 11-track album mixes some of the Tibetan spiritual leader’s favorite mantras and chants with new music. The music was composed and recorded by Junelle and Abraham Kunin, two married musicians from New Zealand.
afaik, Sander Rossel was not invited because of his recent sound-of-the-weak promo for "IMPERIAL TRIUMPHANT - Rotted Futures." Rumor has it that HH sampled it, and sprained a chakra.
In case you wonder what the Dalai's wake-up routine is:
In northern India, the Fourteenth Dalai Lama rises at 4A.M. and, having offered obeisance to the Buddha, sits down on his meditation cushion to contemplate his death. Knowing that death is certain, but the time of death uncertain, he prepares for death daily. He imagines an intricate process in which consciousness gradually retreats from the five senses to gather at his heart. Step by step, the four elements of earth, water, fire, and wind- the basic constituents of the material world and human body-lose the capacity to serve as a foundation for consciousness. First, the earth constituent dissolves, and the dying person loses the capacity to perceive forms clearly. Instead, a mirage appears, like that of water in a desert. Second, the water constituent dissolves, and the dying person is no longer able to hear sounds, seeing only what appears to be thick billowing smoke. With the third dissolution, that of the fire constituent, the dying person loses the ability to smell and perceives red sparks of light, like fireflies flickering in darkness. The last of the four elements, the wind constituent, dissolves next. The Dalai Lama imagines that his tongue will then lose the ability to taste, and his body will no longer be able to experience physical sensation or even to move. At this point, he will stop breathing, but he will not be dead. His mind will perceive a sputtering flame, like a burning Tibetan butter lamp.
from Donald S. Lopez' book: "The Story Of Buddhism A Concise Guide To Its History And Teachings," 2002
«One day it will have to be officially admitted that what we have christened reality is an even greater illusion than the world of dreams.» Salvador Dali
In case you wonder what the Dalai's wake-up routine is:
Damn. I was hoping "microwaves a cup of Maxwell House Instant Coffee" would figure somewhere in his morning routine. I've always wanted to emulate the Dalai Lama, but I think I need to raise my sights higher.
A small thing common between me and the great Dalai Lama. I get up at 4:45 am, and meditate for about 35/40 minutes everyday, till about 5:35 am. Meditating on the form of a Hindu God, and stories and glories of another Hindu God. 35/40 minutes of silent peace.