the fear of artificial intelligence in the workplace is overstated

by:CTECHi     2020-04-21
There is no doubt that in the near future, many of the work in our labor force will be replaced by robots and artificial intelligence ,(AI).
Many education and business leaders point out that this has happened in places such as manufacturing and information management.
In other areas, artificial intelligence is less influential.
Almost everyone has a mobile phone, a handheld portable computer that is more powerful than the world\'s most powerful supercomputer Deep Blue 20 years ago.
While this is true, our most powerful AI simulation can\'t even simulate the reactions and ideas of insects.
AI is more about trying to make the program look lifelike than it is about actually thinking.
Even if we are far more capable of developing AI than we are today, it will not be able to think creatively or solve problems outside of limited programming parameters for the foreseeable future.
The robot is in worse condition.
If we are able to successfully develop a powerful AI that allows us to replace some workers such as truck drivers or warehouse operators, we still need physical equipment to do this.
Robot technology provides a physical reality for computer thinking and can act on thinking or programming.
Technically, we can make robots for various purposes, and this field is also developing steadily.
At present, all serious non-
The development of amateurs is concentrated in a few key industries.
Medical technology is finding use for robots and automation, as are military and manufacturing.
The deployment of robotic manufacturing equipment is very expensive, and the use of these robotic automation innovations on assembly lines is limited to certain tasks that do not require human dexterity.
Even proven technologies, such as robotic bomb handling systems, do not rely on artificial intelligence to solve problems, but are controlled remotely by operators.
The same is true for military drones because they are unable to effectively distinguish between hostile and friendly forces and to make judgments on target priorities.
The technology is coming soon, but it may be a bit further than what futurists point out.
Science fiction books and television continue to tease viewers with advanced robots that bring a promise of support, security, companionship and service in the near future.
Even in these stories, it is normal for robots to have problems and become a human threat in the plot.
Robots fail, or become conscious, and realize their reality and existence.
This may happen in the end, but at this critical moment, we are not really close to implementing anything but extremely rudimentary programming.
Another area that hinders efficiency or robotic systems is the lack of power resources to keep the machine running.
Most of the current robot technology either uses a lithium battery technology to generate enough power to operate the robot, or it is still tied to a wall socket in order to get enough power.
The inserted robot is limited by the need to maintain a connection to the power supply.
If our goal is to develop human alternative technologies, then people are on the right path, but we are either decades away from bridging these technological gaps, or, perhaps even a century later, when artificial intelligence and robots are no longer in infancy, great changes will take place.
Simply put, the economics of robots is not economically feasible for most organizations in all aspects of automated production.
Many small businesses use equipment such as computer-controlled milling machines or advanced 3D printers to take advantage of their labor force.
While such technologies are disruptive, they are used to enhance creativity rather than to eliminate labor.
The quick way to produce custom parts and components is different from the assembly line production technology, and more for rapid prototyping and research and design.
There are examples of producing models using 3D printing technology, and there are some 3D printing factories in China that can produce thousands of plastic parts in one day.
This is cost-effective only for short-term operation of components and does not compete with old technologies such as plastic mold injection.
There is metal 3D printing technology, but this technology is limited to very weak alloys.
Thanks to automation and robotics, the automotive industry has been reducing assembly line staff for decades.
This is not a new trend.
When Henry Ford set up his assembly line, he made blacksmiths who worked in forging and made custom parts that were an outdated part of the industry.
New employees have less training and more majors, but they have created new jobs.
The same is true in the era of electronic information, as it adapts to the examples of our modern redesign
Of course, the industry will be disturbed and people\'s thinking needs to be flexible, but robots and artificial intelligence will never replace human interaction and soft skills.
At least this is the case this century.
Education systems around the world are trying to meet the challenges of the new era of Labor, which need to be more flexible and problematic --
Solve and compete.
As information at the global center of science and thought is placed there for everyone to share and grow, the Internet has become a huge balancing force.
In the 20 th century, the technology gap between G10 countries and the rest of the world lasted for decades.
This technology leadership has narrowed due to information sharing worldwide, and the gap is narrowing.
This is why there are fewer opportunities for production and factory work.
As the labor force of Western manufacturing moves to countries with lower socio-economic expectations and lower living standards, it is difficult for Western factories to compete with much cheaper labor in other places.
The real reason for the reduction in labor demand is not only the improvement of robots, artificial intelligence and automation, but also the globalization of our world economy.
Workers in the United States and Europe struggle to compete in a market where Southeast Asian workers work $10 a day and remain competitive.
Nor can automation and robotics offset such cheap labor, as the cost of developing and deploying these technologies is prohibitive and does not serve the world\'s economic interests.
Automation has not been new since the beginning of the Industrial Revolution. We have been innovating, automating and changing the face of our job market.
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