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(20 People Likes) Can I get silicone sex dolls in Ahmadabad for personal use and security?

ilicone Sex Dolls and TPE Sex Dolls.
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(83 People Likes) What sophisticated technology do police use to detect inflatable dolls in cars?

t to be made that traffic enforcement through radar-triggered cameras and red light cameras deprives the violator of their Sixth Amendment right to confr Love Doll nt and cross-examine their accuser. You can't cross-examine a camera.
Traffic enforcement would be relatively ineffective as a crime suppression tool if it was all done by automation. Drunk drivers wouldn't stop for a red light camera, and people driving without insurance or on suspended licenses would just laugh and motor on. A significant number of major felony cases are cleared through traffic stops. Warren Jeffs, who was on the FBI's Ten Most Wanted List for serial child mo

(100 People Likes) What do you think of Meghan and Harry’s Oprah interview?

unknown to being a globally recognized name, the cover girl of many magazines and being invited to give inspiring speeches.
She was extremely convincing and she had many rich sex doll retailer and powerful people supporting her.
The last I heard of her, she was considering using “mental disease” as her defense in the trial against her. She is facing up to 20 years in prison and her name is Elizabeth Holmes.
If, at the height of her fame, someone would have accused her of making the whole thing up, few (if any) would have believed them. Surely, she must be a real genius if she convinced so many rich and powerful people to invest in her company. There’s no way she could’ve raised billions in investments using nothing but her fantasies.
Well, that story had a really impressive plot twist.
Turns out, if you act convincingly enough, you can make people buy anything you’re trying to sell them.
Elizabeth Holmes had an idol, Steve Jobs, who she worshipped and copied to the smallest details.
From his way of dressing…
…to his way of working. According to the employees of her company Theranos, she studied the biography of Steve Jobs and her employees “could pinpoint which chapter she was on based on which period of Jobs's career she was impersonating.”
She also used to speak in a low voice which, as it turned out later, wasn’t her real speaking voice.
Does any of this sound familiar?
I used to think that when a notorious conman (or woman) is unmasked and the story creates ripples around the world, most people learn a thing or two, and it becomes more difficult to pull off big schemes like that, at least for a while.
However…
Meghan’s scheme is much more difficult to unravel because she is speaking about personal experiences rather than claiming to have some specific thing or technology, like Elizabeth did. You can only lie about having something for so long before people discover you do not in fact have it. But with personal experiences, you can say whatever you want and nobody can prove you’re making it up. You get bonus points if you speak about sensitive topics. That way, anyone who even tries to question the validity of your claims can be labeled as an insensitive jerk.
And let’s not forget, Elizabeth Holmes gave a stellar performance without having any experience as a professional actress. Meghan does have that experience.
The t Silicone Sex Doll ll-all interview, 2021 edition.
We could talk about another young woman who managed to elevate her status in society (however briefly) and rub shoulders with celebrities in New York by claiming to be a wealthy heiress, Anna Delvey (real name Anna Sorokin). She was also extremely convincing and many people bought her story. She went to prison for larceny and is about to be deported from the US.
Every time this happens, people are shocked and wonder how such a thing was possible. When you look at it in retrospect, it all seems so obvious.
But it has been happening since times immemorial all throughout history, and it will keep happening again and again in the future.
Perhaps you noticed I haven’t mentioned Harry. That’s because his role is that of a supporting actor only, while his wife is the producer, director, scriptwriter and main star of this

(58 People Likes) How do you know Candace Owens is an AI silicon doll/robot?

uses is “Chatscript”. This is open source, you can download it and make your own scripts for it. It’s user manual gives an example of how it works:
For instance you might add a rule if the human types in “I like spinach” you have a scripted conversation that continues:
s: ( I like spinach )
Are you a fan of the Popeye cartoons?
a: ( ~yes )
I used to watch him as a child. Did you lust after Olive Oyl?
b: ( ~no ) Me neither. She was too skinny.
b: ( ~yes ) You probably like skinny models.
a: ( ~no ) What cartoons do you watch?
b: ( none ) You lead a deprived life.
b: ( Mickey Mouse ) The Disney icon.
There ~yes means a sentence with affirmative words in it somewhere and ~no means there are negative words. This is an example from the Chatscript manual
.
How to build your first chatbot using ChatScript – Learn to code with free online courses, programming projects, and interview preparation for developer jobs.
There is no need to program in any understanding of what Popeye is, or what a cartoon is, or a film, skinny, or a model. There is nothing there that understands any of that.
It’s just text responding to key words in other text. With pre-scripted responses that may take up words from what you said to incorporate in its replies.
Sophia is designed with a humanoid fac Silicone Sex Doll able to display appropriate emotions that can also be programmed in along with the scripted responses. It is also designed so it can pick up on emotional cues in the interviewees face and speech and respond with appropriate emotional responses.
Most of the work is in integrating that together.
In an early pilot study
they got Sophia to help human subjects to meditate. As part of this it mimicked the human subjects state in its facial expression. Nothing there is meditating, but by displaying a meditative face it helped the human to get into a meditative calm state themselves.
Take this video for instance
So for instance
Kovach: How do you feel about humans?
Sophia: I love my human compatriots. I want to embody all the best things about human beings. Like taking care of the planet, being creative, and to learn how to be compassionate to all beings.
It would be a script something like
a: (~feel ~human)
I love my human compa sex doll retailer riots. I want to embody all the best things about human beings. Like taking care of the planet, being creative, and to learn how to be compassionate to all beings.
All that text would be typed in by some programmer and then ‘she’ says it in response when the interviewer says key words.
And - from many interviews they will know typical questions that people ask it. They can have responses typed in for any type of question anyone has asked.
Wikipedia summarizes how Chatscript works like this (I’ve re-formatted it using bullet points for easy reading, otherwise direct quote) ChatScript - Wikipedia
:
Because ChatScript is designed for interactive conversation, it automatically maintains user state across volleys. A volley is any number of sentences the user inputs at once and the chatbots response.
The basic element of scripting is the rule. A rule consists of a type, a label (optional), a pattern, and an output. There are three types of rules.
Gambits are something a chatbot might say when it has control of the conversation.
Rejoinders are rules that respond to a user remark tied to what the chatbot just said.
Responders are rules that respond to arbitrary user input which is not necessarily tied to what the chatbot just said.
Patterns describe conditions under which a rule may fire. Patterns range from extremely simplistic to deeply complex (analogous to Regex but aimed for NL).
Heavy use is typically made of concept sets, which are lists of words sharing a meaning. ChatScript contains some 2000 predefined concepts and scripters can easily write their own.
Output of a rule intermixes literal words to be sent to the user along with common C-style programming code.
Rules are bundled into collections called topics. Topics can have keywords, which allows the engine to automatically search the topic for relevant rules based on user input.
Because it is so simplistic in programming, it might respond in the same way to
“How do humans feel about you”
“I love my human compatriots. I want to embody all the best things about human beings…”
It must go seriously off the rail sometimes and say bizarre things. But presumably those interviews don’t get uploaded, or if they do, don’t get shared much.
Tie that in to speech recognition which we have nowadays, and this lifelike animatronics, facial emotion recognition, and scripted emotional sequence responses, and there you have it, “Sophia”.
It is similar to the hall of presidents in Disney world, updated a bit and more flexible:
(got this from Tom Musgrove's answer to What does Sophia from Hanson Robotics say about the future and the current development of AI?)
It’s all smoke and mirrors. It is not in any way intelligent in the way we understand the word. Not progress towards general intelligence. It is progress towards making robotics more user friendly and machines that humans find it easier to connect with.
This is from a programmer involved in developing Sophia - explaining more about how they use scripts
"For giving a speech in front of an audience, sometimes we just provide the robot with a script (much as human actors are provided with scripts to read, and politicians read their speeches from teleprompters). Sometimes we provide part of a speech as a script, and let the other part get synthesized via AI algorithms — it depends on the length of the speech and the context. But the execution of scripts within the 2017 Hanson Character AI is not all that simple, because it’s not just about text — there is interaction between the words being said, the robot’s gestures, and the robot’s tone of voice. Even in a mainly scripted presentation, there’s a lot of subtlety going on, and a lot that the software is calculating in terms of how to appropriately present the scripted behaviors in the robot’s character."
"When doing public “chit-chat” type dialogue with human beings, the human-scale Hanson robots are usually running an aspect of the Sophia 2017 Character AI that is best thought of as a sort of “decision graph.” At any given time in the conversation, the robot decides what to say based on what was recently said to it, based on any information it has about its current state, and based on any information it has stored from the earlier parts of the current conversation. Now and then it fishes information from the Internet (e.g. the weather, or the answer to a factual question)."
"Most of the responses the robot gives are pieced together from material that was fed to it by human “character authors” beforehand; but now and then it makes up new sentences via a probabilistic model it inferred from previous things it’s read."
She also sometimes runs OpenCog though not normally in those public interviews. This program can find things on the internet, and repeat them, join them together in semantically meaningful ways, and - so it is still using large chunks of text written by others, with no real understanding of it.
They have programmed her to be able to tell whether she is looking to the right or to the left and can match facial expressions.
However her eyes are totally non functional, there is no lens or retina, she is no more able to see than a faceless robot with no eyes. Similarly for her ears. There is nothing there to hear or see anything and the “eyes” and “ears” are just adornments to make her look lifelike.
The inventors think that doing more of this leads them towards general intelligence in the long run by mimicking more and more of what we can do:
I don’t think we are making any progress towards programmed general intelligence myself. Lots of impressive weak AI. It will be useful in many ways but I don’t think anything that can truly understand what it is doing.
I’ve seen the field of AI develop more or less from its beginnings, first started programming in the late 1960s. Not been involved in the research, just interested, also did postgraduate research into mathematical logic and the foundations of mathematics, which is a closely related topic.
There have been people saying confidently that we will have AGI soon ever since the first program that let a computer play a reasonable game of checkers. Now the best programs can beat the world’s best go champions. Remarkable progress in weak AI. But there is still nothing remotely resembling AGI. In a well written program you might be able to change just one line of code to get the robot to lose every game of Go as quickly as it possibly can. Nothing cares or even knows what a game of Go is or what winning or losing means. No understanding of truth at all.
See comment where I g

(84 People Likes) What does it feel like to be poor?

marriage, but didn't work while I was at home because they had eight children (I was the eldest). My Grandfather had made some money during the Great Depression, so he gave my father a farm, but encumbered it so my father could not mortgage it. There was always plenty of food because we raised it ourselves. We lived in an old, drafty house that required six cords of wood (that we cut and cured ourselves) to heat two rooms for the winter. The bedrooms were not heated. There was the boy's bedroom, the girl's bedroom and my parent's bedroom. We had an outhouse. We heated the eat-in kitchen all day and the living room in the evenings. Summers were sweltering and you were better off outside. We had about two dozen chickens for the eggs and for fried chicken every Sunday. We would buy a calf every spring, let it eat grass all year and butcher it in the fall. We kept pigs in pens and had to scrounge food for them. We would butcher two, make sausage, and salt cure the bacon and hams. We sold several pigs every fall. We had two milk cows that gave us plenty of milk, butter, cottage cheese and buttermilk. We 'freshened' them when they dried up, and sold their calves when they were weaned. Mother canned about 400 quarts of vegetables every year. We ate fresh in season, and home-canned the rest of the year. A usual week day was, get up at 4AM, milk, feed and water my cow, feed and water the pigs, eat breakfast and work in the garden until the school bus came at 7 AM. Do my homework on the 45 minute bus ride then go to classes. More homework on the bus ride home, then change clothes and do farm-work until dark. After it got too dark to work, milk, feed and water the animals, then eat supper. Wash off on the back porch, weather permitting, or in the living room in the winter. A bath consisted of standing in a wash tub and scrubbing with a quart of warm soapy water and rinsing off with a gallon of cold water. Then to bed. On Saturdays, it was dawn-to-dark farm work. On Sundays, just the chores.
The farm was a half mile from the nearest neighbor, three miles to the paved road and 27 miles to Columbus, the 'big city'.
We did not have a car or truck, but we did have an antique (pre-WW II) tractor and a mule we borrowed from Grand-dad. Dad drove the tractor and I plowed with the mule. Ada was 12 years old and weary. Sometimes she was simply unable to pull the plow. She taught me patience and how to work around problems. We had electricity, but only for lights and the refrigerator. Each room had a light on a pull chain, very limited wall outlets, maybe one per room. We had a radio until one of my brothers broke it. (This was before television). Our entertainment was board games we made ourselves and Compton's Pictured Encyclopedia, which I read from Aardvark to Zygote before I was 12. I read the Bible aloud to my Grandfather, usually on Sunday, and he paid me $5 every time I finished it. I read the Encyclopedia Britannica at study hall, and finished it in the eleventh grade.
Our cash crops were cotton, corn, and peanuts. We also grew about 10 acres of various vegetables and when we had a surplus, we sold them also. Until the Eisenhower administration, we grew several acres of wheat and gave the miller half to make flour. The Federal government started the 'land bank' where they paid farmers to not farm, and an 'allotment' was required to grow certain crops. Wheat was one of them. When we continued 'business as usual' the Feds threatened my Dad with hefty fines and jail time unless he destroyed the wheat field. We had to hurriedly replant (I missed several weeks of school) with millet, sesame and sorghum to get the grains we needed to feed the chickens and animals. We ate crappy bread (no wheat flour) for about three months until we could readjust our budget. There was not much cash money to buy things. We bought coffee, tea, spices, salt, pepper, extracts, sugar, baking chocolate, aspirin, cod liver oil and not much else. The sugar was for canning - we grew sorghum for syrup if you wanted something sweet.
Clothing was the major expense. We went barefoot at home and only wore shoes to school. My work clothes were last year's school clothes. My mother sewed with a treadle sewing machine, so our shirts and dresses were home-made. I seem to remember their budget was $5,000 per year.
The allotments cut back on the amount of cotton and peanuts we were allowed to grow to the point we could no longer make ends meet. We tried several different approaches to truck farming with no success.
My parents argued and divorced. My mother retained the farm. Dad lived on his brother's charity.
My brother and I tried farming for a year, but our expenses exceeded our income. We sold most of the animals and all of the farm equipment to pay off the deficits. Mother and the younger kids were left with some chickens and a cow.
I was told I would not graduate from high school because I had not earned enough credits my Senior year.
In 1957, I ran away from home and joined the Air Force.
I was told I couldn't join the military without a High School diploma, but I did. Only the Air Force recruiter would talk to me. He sent me to MEPS for the ASVAB and physical. I scored 93 percentile on the AFQT and maxed out the line scores, so he got me a waiver. I took the test and got a GED at the first opportunity. I went to tech school for HF radio technician and had a high security clearance, I think because I had been raised so isolated.
I tried to declare my mother as a dependent, but since she 'owned' the farm, I could not. The farm kept her from being eligible for welfare or other Government assistance.
So, I set up a joint checking account with my mother, had my military paycheck deposited into it, and told her it was an allotment. ($141 per month! Minimum wage was $1/ hour, I think.) The Air Force was like heaven to me. I got to sleep in until 7 AM, the PT was not difficult, the training was not challenging and I had loads of free time in the evening. I also had little money. All of my contemporaries had money for beer and cigarettes and went on dates. I could not. On the other hand, I had all of the food I wanted to eat, unlimited hot water for showers, flush toilets, clothes and shoes that fit, and more books than I could read at the base library. Every Saturday the USO sponsored a dance at the Airman's Club, so I got to dance with girls there. Every Sunday, I could go to church at the Base Chapel. I worked odd jobs off-base for spending money, repairing CB radios, washing dishes at a bar and grill, etc. I made about $50 per month part-time, and most of that went to keep my uniforms up to snuff, and haircuts. I did not have many friends because I could not afford to 'party' with them. My last year was remote site duty in Alaska and was unable to do any off-duty work while I was there, so I had no income. I obtained my Amateur Radio license there, and ran phone patch calls to home for everybody. I was number one on the promotion list for the Alaskan Air Command, but no stripes came down. I did not have enough rank for retention, so I could not re-enlist in 1961. I did not date in High school or the Air Force, and I resented it at the time. My Gran sex doll retailer father died while I was in the AF, mother got clear title to the farm, sold it, and moved to Atlanta to be near my sister. I no longer had to support my family and started to make some real money. Growing up, everyone considered us 'poor'. But I feel we only lacked transportation and stylish clothes. The last song I heard before th

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