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who look for their prey with a Turing Test.

Ava might be pleased, but some robotics researchers argue that there are ethical reasons for making sure that humans and robots can be told apart. It would certainly prevent us from having one day to instigate Blade Runners who look for their prey with a Turing Testreenex.

    Participants proved unable to make any reliable distinction between the touch of the artificial hand a real onereenex

A somewhat more prosaic reason to devise new varieties of Turing Tests is not to pass off a machine as human but simply to establish if an AI or robotic system is up to scratch. Computer scientist Stuart Geman of Brown University in Providence, Rhode Island, and collaborators at the Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, recently described a “visual Turing Test” for a computer-vision system that attempted to see if the system could extract meaningful relationships and narratives from a scene in the way that we can, rather than simply identifying specific objects. Such a capability is becoming increasingly relevant for surveillance systems and biometric sensing.

For example, if looking at a street scene, could a computer answer the questions: “Is person one walking on a sidewalk?”, “Is person two interacting with any other object?”, “Are person two and person three talkingPicosecond ?”
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