Artificial Intelligence Appreciation Day – July 16, 2022
Artificial Intelligence Appreciation Day is celebrated on July 16 each year. With discoveries in science, tech, and healthcare, A.I. offers the possibility of a more evolved future. A.I. tools already dominate the market making human life much easier. From travel and navigation to smartphone apps, A.I. has taken the world by storm and looks set to change the future. Although many believe that A.I. only emerged in recent years, its foundations reach back further than that. Artificial Intelligence Appreciation Day was created to celebrate the history and accomplishments of A.I. tech and raise awareness about its current and future use cases in human life.
HISTORY OF ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE APPRECIATION DAY
A.I. Heart LLC established this day in May 2021. Artificial Intelligence Appreciation Day honors A.I. technology’s positive contributions to humanity. It simultaneously highlights AI ethics and encourages a national conversation about A.I. and ethics. Artificial intelligence, as opposed to natural intelligence produced by humans and animals, is intelligence exhibited by machines. A.I. research is defined as the scientific study of intelligent agents. This refers to machines that understand their surroundings and act to increase their chances of reaching their objectives.
Machines that copy and demonstrate cognitive abilities like that of the human mind, were historically called artificial intelligence. This includes problem-solving and learning. Major A.I. researchers have now rejected this approach. They describe A.I. in the context of rational behavior, which does not restrict how intelligence can be expressed. The development of A.I. has had its ups and downs.
Artificial intelligence first appeared as a storytelling device and has since been prominent in fiction, like in Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein. Many of the same questions that are now being explored in the ethics of artificial intelligence were highlighted by these individuals and their fates. Mechanical reasoning was first studied by philosophers and mathematicians in the 1900s. The research of formal logic ultimately led to Alan Turing’s idea of computation. He proposed that a machine could replicate any conceivable act of logical deduction by manipulating the symbols ‘0’ and ‘1.’ The Church–Turing thesis is the idea that digital computers can imitate any formal reasoning process.