El libro DEEP THINKING : WHERE MACHINE INTELLIGENCE ENDS AND HUMAN CREATIVITY BEGINS escrito en español sobre Deportes y juegos contiene 304 paginas, escritas por el escritor GARRY KASPAROV , 2018 distribuido por la editoral TEACH YOURSELF BOOKS
Garry Kasparov gives his first public account of his historic 1997 chess game with the supercomputer IBM Deep Blue, and explains why, twenty years later, he has become convinced that artificial intelligence is good for humans.
In May 1997, the world saw Garry Kasparov, the world's greatest chess player, being defeated for the first time by the IBM Deep Blue supercomputer.
It was a turning point in the history of technology: the intelligence of machines had reached the point where they could improve human intellect.
It was no coincidence that Kasparov became the symbol of man's struggle against machines.
Chess has long been at the heart of the development of machine intelligence; the automaton of deception `The Turk' in the 18th century and Alan Turing's first chess program in 1952 were two of the first examples of the search for machines to think like humans a talent we measure by their ability to defeat their creators in chess.
As the preeminent chess master of the 80s and 90s, it was Kasparov's blessing and curse to play against the strongest computer champions of each generation, contributing to their development and advancing in the field.
Like all passionate competitors, Kasparov has taken his defeat and learned from it.
He has devoted a great deal of energy to devising ways in which humans can partner with machines to produce better results than either of them can achieve on their own.
During the twenty years since he played Deep Blue, he has played with and against machines, learning a lot about our vital relationship with our most remarkable creations.
Ultimately, he has been convinced that by embracing the competition between human intelligence and machine intelligence, we can spend less time worrying about being replaced and more time thinking about new challenges to conquer.
In this innovative book, Kasparov tells for the first time his version of Deep Blue's story, what the strategy against a relentless and tireless opponent was like, the mistakes he made and the reasons why the odds were against him.
But more than that, it tells its history of AI in general, and how it has evolved to embrace it, engaging in an urgent debate with philosophers concerned with human values, programmers creating self-taught neural networks and cutting-edge robotics engineers.