When Will Artificial Intelligence Replicate the Human Mind? Physicist Louis Del Monte’s New Webisode Explains

Minneapolis, MN (PRWEB) May 14, 2013

In his newest webisode, Artificial Intelligence Explained, author, physicist and CEO, Louis A. Del Monte provides the history and future of human-like artificial intelligence.

Can super computers beat a human in chess or Jeopardy? Can these smart computers carry on a conversation with another human being? Louis Del Monte schools us on the historical achievements of super computers, current science, and astounding possibilities of an artificial intelligence.

It doesnt hurt that Louis Del Monte is a physicist and master engineer of integrated circuits who understands the capability of semiconductors.

With his background and study of artificial intelligence, he gives reason to think that by the year 2029, computers will be able to replicate the human mind, become self-aware, and be considered a life form. More startling, by the year 2050, computers will have advanced to the point that they will far exceed the intelligence of a human mind.

Intrigued yet? Find this video on artificial intelligence, as well as other webisodes on scientific mysteries on Lou Del Montes YouTube channel.

Del Monte is the author of Unraveling the Universes Mysteries available on Amazon and Barnes & Noble and soon-to-be published title on time travel. You can find articles on Huffington Post, and on his blog, Science Questions & Answers, where you can find links to his Twitter channel, Facebook page, YouTube channel, and LinkedIn profile. To contact Louis Del Monte, visit http://www.unraveluniversemysteries.com.

Louis A. Del Monte is an author, physicist and the Chief Executive Officer of Del Monte & Associates, Inc. For over thirty years, he was a leader in the development of microelectronics for IBM and Honeywell before forming a high-tech e-marketing agency and authoring Unraveling the Universes Mysteries. He has a B.S. degree in Physics and Chemistry and an M.S. degree in Physics, published numerous technical papers, and developed several patents fundamental to the fabrication of integrated circuits. Del Monte is the recipient of the H.W. Sweat Award for scientific/engineering achievement and the Lund Award for human resource management excellence.

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