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The critically unloved 1999 film Bicentennial Man seems like an odd turning point in the evolution of chatbots, but for Robert Hoffer, Robin Williams’s performance as an intelligent robot was an inspiration.“I wanted to build that, you know?
” says Hoffer, a co-creator of the Smarter Child chatbot that lived atop early messaging programs such as AOL Instant Messenger and MSN Messenger.
Still, the bots you’re seeing today don’t much resemble Smarter Child and its predecessors—or , for that matter.
The news, weather, shopping, and customer service chatbots on Facebook Messenger don’t want to be your friend.
In response, Microsoft said Tay was inadvertently put online during testing.
Ars Technica reported Tay experiencing topic "blacklisting": Interactions with Tay regarding "certain hot topics such as Eric Garner (who died while resisting arrest by New York police in 2014) generate safe, canned answers".“I wanted to have an intelligence you could talk to on the Internet that would become your best friend for life.”Beyond just holding a conversation, Smarter Child wanted to be useful, tapping into web services to provide sports scores, weather forecasts, stocks, and other info.Those ambitions make it an obvious precursor to today’s resurgence of chatbots, led by booming startups such as Slack and Kik, and attracting tech giants such as Facebook and Microsoft.Peter Levitan, who served as CEO of Smarter Child’s maker Active Buddy, has said that the chatbot attracted over 30 million users, and at one point accounted for 5% of global instant messenger traffic.Smarter Child was able to reach so many people because it was built upon the world’s dominant messaging platforms–just as new chatbots are designed to run on Facebook Messenger–and because it was as fast and easy as talking with a friend.