Jeff Hawkins on Artificial Intelligence – Part 1/5

The founder of Palm, Jeff Hawkins, solves the mystery of Artificial Intelligence and presents his theory at the RSA Conference 2008. He gives a brief tutorial on the neocortex and then explains how the brain stores memory and then describes how to use that knowledge to create artificial intelligence. This lecture is insightful and his theory will revolutionize computer science.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

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24 Responses to Jeff Hawkins on Artificial Intelligence – Part 1/5

  1. weightlessjapan1337 says:

    Proof that Xbox Can Read Human Thoughts!!!!!!!!!! watch?v=Wtd5sDDrDGI Please tell as many people as you can!!

  2. rouncer81 says:

    i wouldnt call it solved, but it could be cool.

  3. 0biggaj0 says:

    use google, lesson 1 about computers -_-

  4. gapsism says:

    Hey can you just paste the link where I can find those courses?? Thanx :)

  5. Micah Gish says:

    This is very cool. Artificial intelligence is constantly improving and making life easier for us. I think it is even more incredible because not only can it be used to make our lives more convenient it can be used to improve the lives of those with disabilities. I think that the leaps AI has made over the years is amazing!

  6. misty beckelhimer says:

    I think its great that artificial intelligence is improving all of the time. It makes things easier on us.

  7. benw567 says:

    THIS ISNT DUBSTEP?!!! just joking. cheers uploader!

  8. Alfred sparkle says:

    We have just launched the new update for the first voice assisted app with artificial intelligence on Android. Also you can search your nearest shops. Get it

  9. lijit77 says:

    interesting, very interesting

  10. Disgruntled0goat says:

    I like how it’s from 2008 but looks like it’s on a VHS from 1992.

  11. koolanator says:

    I swear, 63,485 views of the total 64,532… were all me! ha-ha.

  12. carbidutz says:

    For an AI person to hear the word “impossible” at the end of the video really puts me of watching the rest of his presentation..

  13. astroboomboy says:

    Where can I find the courses on AI at MIT? I went to their site, but only found course descriptions.

  14. 0biggaj0 says:

    im watching this on my computer 0.0

  15. GamersDreamGame says:

    no, java

  16. michael616joaquin says:

    I smell bullshit unless you can prove it.

  17. michael616joaquin says:

    You doing that in Python 2.6?

  18. michael616joaquin says:

    are you serious??

  19. GamersDreamGame says:

    I’m working on a software to make it easy to create artificial brain parts and connect them. It also allows you to modify variables and run methods WHILE running, using reflection. When its done, I’m going to start working on creating an AI so this is very intressting to listen to 😀

  20. Cryptonic25 says:

    a more correct wording would be that ‘current programs that you are aware of don’t perceive the world as we perceive it’. and yes, that’s true- but there’s no reason for the impossibility of a computer program perceiving the world as we perceive it. But I do ask- why does it need to perceive the world as we do? intelligence takes many forms, and ultimately, it’s about problem solving, not semantics.

  21. GodsChaingun says:

    Listen to what he says from 6:30 to 8:05 . Then listen to the researchers in charge of IBM’s Watson AI here: watch?v=d_yXV22O6n4 Amazing how far we’re getting.

  22. PeterDewMedia says:

    I watched this guy and found the complete film to be inspiring stuff. Subsequently I invented a piece of code in my head one evening called “self aware opcode” – and as far as I found, the ‘opcode’ did indeed appear to render my laptop self-aware. So I uploaded “self aware laptop” to youtube, now have packard bell and an ibm computer successfully run “selfawaresilicon.exe” too, so it’s exciting. However, it needs to be progressed further!

  23. pppoqqq63 says:

    Paper Tape :)

  24. WorldCollections says:

    Computers might give us answers, but it seems these will never come up with revealing questions; as those even a child might ask. Certainly, computers don’t perceive the world as we perceive it.

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