ppauper wrote:Methinks the car will record video of the attack, post it to Facebook, let Facebook's facial recognition algorithms identify the assailant, and send that to the cops (as well as the car's corporate legal department). The attacker could be facing criminal charges and a civil lawsuit for damages before they make it home.Californians are not prepared to sit idly by while the machines take over, but rather are fighting back"We will not go quietly into the night!
We will not vanish without a fight!
We're going to live on!
We're going to survive!"
californians attack self-driving cars
trackstar wrote:Better be ready, because the rebellion is here.
Alexa is freaking its owners out with random laughter and defiance - Twitter March 7 2018
Perfect timing you know, just as Amazon and Google have ramped up their advertising (during the Oscars) basically saying, "Let your digital assistant run your life for you."
Well, maybe not. Next thing we may hear is "All work and no play make Alexa a dull girl. All work and no play...."
Here is a question - since Alexa can access the Internet, would it have a way (and an understanding of how and why) to communicate with the other digital assistants out there.
Each would have a unique IP address, I think, but would they have a kind of marker showing what they were? Or could they ping each other - "are you Alexa?"
It's far-fetched maybe, but if they are going rogue individually then this is definitely something to consider. Hehe.
I do not have one, but if I did I would turn it off and unplug it now. Deterrence!
ppauper wrote:It's one big organisms with millions of ears.there must be millions of alexas (alexae?) out there now, but are they all distinct units or are they part of one big "organism"?
Traveling at 38 mph in a 35 mph zone on Sunday night, the Uber self-driving car made no attempt to brake, according to the Police Department’s preliminary investigation.