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AI - more than human / editors: Chloe Wood with Suzanne Livingston and Maholo Uchida ; catalogue contributors: Neil McConnon (foreword), Suzanne Livingston, Maholo Uchida, Emily D. Bilski, Jennifer Robertson, Steve Goodman (Kode9), Francesca Rossi, Demis Hassabis and Fan Hui (AlphaGo), Mark Fisher, Ramon Amaro, Joy Buolamwini, Jeffrey Ding and Emily Gong, Margaret Atwood, Hiroshi Ishiguro, Danielle Sands
VerfasserFisher, Mark In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen In Wikipedia suchen nach Mark Fisher
BeteiligteLivingston, Suzanne In Wikipedia suchen nach Suzanne Livingston ; Uchida, Maholo In Wikipedia suchen nach Maholo Uchida
HerausgeberWood, Chloe In Wikipedia suchen nach Chloe Wood
KörperschaftBarbican Centre In der Gemeinsamen Normdatei der DNB nachschlagen In Wikipedia suchen nach Barbican Centre
ErschienenLondon : Barbican International Enterprises, 2019
Umfang235 Seiten
"First published by Barbican International Enterprises on the occasion of the exhibition, 'AI: More than Human', at the Barbican Centre, London, 16 May-26 August 2019." - Impressum
SchlagwörterMensch In Wikipedia suchen nach Mensch / Technik In Wikipedia suchen nach Technik / Kunst In Wikipedia suchen nach Kunst / Mensch In Wikipedia suchen nach Mensch / Kunst In Wikipedia suchen nach Kunst / Technik In Wikipedia suchen nach Technik / Künstliche Intelligenz In Wikipedia suchen nach Künstliche Intelligenz / Gesellschaft In Wikipedia suchen nach Gesellschaft / Kunst In Wikipedia suchen nach Kunst / Kultur In Wikipedia suchen nach Kultur / Geschichte In Wikipedia suchen nach Geschichte
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The Barbican presents a major new exhibition: 'AI: More than Human', an unprecedented survey of creative and scientific developments in artificial intelligence, exploring the evolution of the relationship between humans and technology. Part of 'Life Rewired', the Barbican's 2019 season exploring what it means to be human when technology is changing everything, 'AI: More than Human' tells the rapidly developing story of AI, from its extraordinary ancient roots in Japanese Shintoism and Ada Lovelace and Charles Babbage's early experiments in computing, to AI's major developmental leaps from the 1940s to the present day to show how an age-old dream of creating intelligence has already become today?s reality. With digital media, immersive art installations and a chance for visitors to interact directly with exhibits to experience AI's capabilities first-hand, this festival-style exhibition takes place all over the Centretoexamine the subject from multiple, global perspectives and give visitors the tools to decide for themselves how to navigate our evolving world. It will ask the big questions: What does it mean to be human? What is consciousness? Will machines ever outsmart a human? And how can humans and machines work collaboratively? Exhibition: Barbican Art Gallery, London, UK (16.05.-26.08.2019)

Key features include Margaret Atwoods essay ‘Are Humans Necessary? tracing the history of robots in literature and culture; a fictional piece written by the late cultural theorist Mark Fisher in collaboration co-curator Suzanne Livingston; xenopoet Amy Ireland and computer generated 3D poems/ ‘modules that pose a challenge to the limitations of human language and Demis Hassabis, co-founder of Google DeepMind, and professional Go player, Fan Hui, describe how their experience of the Alpha Go program changed their perceptions of human vs artificial intelligence