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I was writing a book, , with a couple of chapters on robot emotion—love, even sex.
I found so much material that when I finished that book, I wanted to look even more deeply in human emotional relationships with computers, with the possibility of sexual relations. In there, she wrote about some students she interviewed in her attempts to figure out how people related to computers.
I dedicated my book to Anthony and all the other Anthonys before and since of both sexes—to all those who feel lost and hopeless without relationships, to let them know there will come a time when they can form relationships with robots.
So what was it like researching the possibility of sex with robots? Then I got the idea that sex with dolls is like sex with prostitutes—you know the prostitute doesn't love you and care for you, is only interested in the size of your wallet.
Donald Michie was an amazing guy who was killed just recently in a car crash. It turned out in time that approach didn't work, that chess programs would use completely different techniques that are not humanlike at all.
But I was still left interested in simulating human thought processes and emotions and personality.
So in studying sex with prostitutes, you figured you might begin to understand what the thinking behind sex with robots would be.
People pay prostitutes millions and millions for regular services. And, as you mention in , brothels in Japan and South Korea already offer sex with dolls for the same rates they would charge for human prostitutes.
The topic is ripe for ridicule: On in January, host Stephen Colbert asked Levy, "Are these people who can't establish relationships with other human beings, are they by any chance people who write about love and sex with robots?
" The 62-year-old Levy, though, is quite serious, as he explains to frequent contributor Charles Q.
I funded a project for three years that won the Loebner Prize in 1997, a world championship for conversational computer programs decided by a Turing test–type conversation.
In other words, the program's responses tried as much as possible to be indistinguishable from those of a human, and in Turing's conception, the machine could be said to think.