Do You Trust this Computer? (2018) 1080p YIFY Movie

Do You Trust this Computer? (2018) 1080p

Artificial Intelligence: Monster or Shangri-La?

IMDB: 7.75 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary |
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.25G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 78
  • IMDB Rating: 7.7/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 2 / 116

The Synopsis for Do You Trust this Computer? (2018) 1080p

Science fiction has long anticipated the rise of machine intelligence. Today, a new generation of self-learning computers is reshaping every aspect of our lives. Incomprehensible amounts of data are being collected, interpreted, and fed back to us in a tsunami of apps, smart devices, and targeted advertisements. Virtually every industry on earth is feeling this transformation, from job automation to medical diagnostics, from elections to battlefield weapons. Do You Trust This Computer? explores the promises and perils of this developing era. Will A.I. usher in an age of unprecedented potential, or prove to be our final invention?


The Director and Players for Do You Trust this Computer? (2018) 1080p

[Director]Chris Paine
[Role:]Christine Fox
[Role:]David Ferrucci
[Role:]Rana El Kaliouby
[Role:]James Barrat


The Reviews for Do You Trust this Computer? (2018) 1080p


we should rebootReviewed byDavid FergusonVote: 7/10

Greetings again from the darkness. When asked if they believe a computer could ever be conscious, two young woman combine to respond: 'No. Unless they program it that way'. And that answer is at the core of director Chris Paine's (WHO KILLED THE ELECTRIC CAR?) latest exploration of Artificial Intelligence. Are we controlling the machines, or could they end up controlling us?

Early on, the point is made that science-fiction has numbed us to the potential pitfalls and risks of A.I. Fingers are pointed at some favorites such as TERMINATOR 2: JUDGMENT DAY, 2001: A SPACE ODYSSEY, WARGAMES, EX MACHINA, THE MATRIX, and ROBOCOP. We have come to accept A.I. as high level entertainment rather than acknowledging the inroads being made by firms such as Google.

It is explained that Google search is actually a form of Artificial Intelligence and the algorithms are collecting more data than we have stopped to realize. For a film like this, expert talking heads are a necessity, and director Paine delivers. We hear from AI experts, writers, journalists, and doctors. The lineup includes Jonathan Nolan, Elon Musk, and Stuart Russell, and each offers fundamental insight for the topic, leaving us with the notion that A.I. is capable of 'incredible miracles, as well as incredible horrors'. We are also informed that "it's not the future, it's the present".

Specific areas impacted by A.I. and explored here include: self-driving cars, medical applications, military weaponry, and financial market data. Weaponized drones are an example, and one surgeon provides a real life case study of how a computer would have an advantage over him. Time is spent on the "Jeopardy" experiment where IBM's Watson (created by David Farucci) goes up against the top contestants and wins. Robotics are also a focus here, and the impact goes far beyond the loss of factory jobs.

Well known documentary writer Mark Monroe (ICARUS, FED UP, THE COVE) helps director Paine with the presentation structure since so many topics are touched upon. The electronic score is a bit overbearing at times, and we can't help but question the motivation behind the film's dedication, "In Memory of Stephen Hawking". The film could be viewed as high tech fear-mongering, however, it's more of a wake-up call to pay attention to the developments that are occurring (and how data is being collected and processed). The last thing we want is for the film's opening quote to come true: "You are my creator, but I'm your master" (Mary Shelley from "Frankenstein").

Fear the future....as it is. Today.Reviewed bycarnagecarneyVote: 10/10

A very well thought out and thought provoking documentary.

What is crazy about this documentary is, it is not sci-fi. It is not a view of the "technology of tomorrow" - it is the technology of today. The future is now.

Some of the brightest minds and leading researchers weigh in with examples of the impact AI is already having on our lives. How AI has helped shape global politics based on massive demographic analytics. How neural-nets we create, produce completely unexpected {and unforeseen} results. And much more...

I found it absolutely fascinating in a terrifying way. It achieves its purpose in highlighting the absolute necessity of a global body to monitor and provide regulatory requirements of AI - before some dude drinking a Red Bull flips a switch to "just test it out"...

Must watch - well done. 10/10

Artificially counterintelligentReviewed byzelena33Vote: 7/10

This video annoyed and frustrated me.

There is little point in inviting billionaires and MIT professors to say things that we all already know. There is so little point, that it is immensely annoying and frustrating. The point, in the end, is to sit here and "be told." There's not a single line of comment in this hour and twelve minutes that the whole audience doesn't already know, and hasn't already heard and talked about and thought about.

And yet it's a tremendously important subject. See where this is going? It reflects the situation in reality: We sit around and helplessly comment on things that we ourselves are causing (by buying and selling this technology). There is absolutely no intelligent, critical thought reflected or presented in this film. Instead, we get BS ted-talky comments like "nobody can stop it!"

The truth is that everybody can stop it. But it has to be everybody, not somebody else.

It's just unspeakably stultifying, how much of the film consists of the dumbest, most obvious statements a person could possible make:"We've never had this data before!""We've created tech that allows us to capture vast quantities of data!""Google knows more about you than your mother!""Data itself is not good or evil, it's how it's used!"etc etc etc. These are researchers at the leading universities.

The film is also full of people saying patently untrue statements ("Uber is making transportation cheaper...") that go unchallenged. It was not made by a journalist. So not made by a journalist. Why is that important? Because that's where the critical thinking would have come in. It's not about losing jobs to AI. People don't make money from jobs, they make money from .... owning capital and many other things that are exemplified by how the tech industry is making money, which points to how the AI problem is so much bigger than the principals here even recognize.

It's, again, symptomatic of where things stand, when you don't see any intelligence coming out of human beings, and certainly not out of their toys. Rather, we have been reduced to the "fanboys" of vacuous and senseless "intelligent" operations like AI. But you won't find that explored in the film.

It's a parade of evil people, stupid people, and immensely cynical, mentally lazy people. If you want to drastically reduce your faith in humanity -- from the public, to the experts, to the filmmakers -- this one is for you. If you value intelligence, you probably know where to go back and find it when you've closed the lid on your laptop.

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