I am hooked! I'm 20 years old. It was like, "Let me get to the point where I can just do that. Comment by Amfortas | Stephen Wolfram: That's related to that. You can't possibly have proved that." For that matter, have you pondered the math of rhinoceros horns? You can write it down. Image identification is another step toward AI. To might be that there are things about validating whether it's correct that are things we can't do yet with the current state of science. bad idea. Stephen Wolfram: That is an interesting question. I guess it was because I wasn't very interested in the calculations. Guy Kawasaki: This is completely going down the rabbit hole, but do you know the story of Joshua Bell playing the violin in the metro in Washington DC? I started using computers about when I was 13, but at the time the computers were primitive enough that there wasn't a lot that could be done in terms of storing knowledge with them. Stephen Wolfram: Then you start talking about how can you use computation? The time I've lived happens to be the time when that stuff has first emerged as possible. Perhaps because I don't know enough about it to know why I care. Stephen Wolfram: In Newton's time, he had no choice but to say, "The way it started, it's just God." You can see for yourself that something happened that was wrong, and there isn't some teacher telling you that. Do you ever have a moment where you... "God, I just wish I was a regular person. In England at that time, the US seemed like a pretty far-off place. For every area, there's a computational X that you can talk about. I'm not thinking about all this stuff. Stephen Wolfram: I don't rank people by smartness. I actually saw him recently at Washington. If we find them, then that really is an in-your-face question. I was just going about my nobody day last week, when I got this video. I think at any given time in history there's a most exciting thing that's going on. I am part of the slowly disappearing middle-class. That's so hard to understand about math," become really quite easy to understand because you have a concrete foundation for thinking about the things and exploring the things and so on. I met him because of this program. I grew up in Naples, Florida and live near the Mississippi River now with my husband and two dogs. If you were saying, "I'm going to invent a random number generator," you would never have come up with this. Were you just a nerd? Noah Davis talks to the founder of Wolfram Alpha about computing the world's knowledge, how his kids got him to start traveling, and why he's not scared of AI. A bunch of people used our stuff because of that. I think one of them can drive a stick shift car. I have spent many years of my life trying to build this engine for turning ideas that I have into real things. It's kind of an impressive achievement of our civilization. Guy Kawasaki: Do you feel it's a burden? Hopefully other nobody’s will put their opinions on my site. I don't know. That's one reason there isn't even a meaning to saying, "The rules for the universe: were they made on purpose? | Reply. You say, "Okay, that's the universe." well, the universe has the rules the universe has. Stephen Wolfram: I don't think physics is the thing. I'll make a statement: When you think about AI, you think about what AI makes possible and what the role of humans is in a world where AI has been completely successful. Terry Sejnowski, a professor and head of the Computational Neurobiology Laboratory at the Salk Institute. Some people are rightly suspicious and say, "It can't be the whole story." In this whole area of computation, for math, one of the things that I find talking to kids is they'll say, "We learned a bunch of math." Let's just pick away at it and try to find what's happening in pieces of it." It was one of these things where, as I say... Stephen Wolfram: At the time, I got my Ph.D. and then I'm like, "Okay, I'd had this goal from when I was like 10 years old or something: to be a physicist. There's an amazing network effect of knowledge in different areas. I’m not sure “greed” and “love for power” is computational. Stephen Wolfram: Essentially, the other side of it is to say... when we look at these rules... do these rules feel like they're an artifact? Wolfram Language is basically what I've been working on for at least a third of a century, and the goal is to encapsulate as much computational intelligence and as much computational knowledge about the world as possible into this language that we humans can use to express ourselves and that we can explain to computers what to do with. Now that I'm getting old, I'm supposed to think about questions like that. In retrospect, I should've made the minor effort that it would've taken to get my Ph.D. while I was still a teenager so I could've kept saying for the rest of my life that I had a Ph.D. when I was a teenager. At that time, it was typewriters and diagrams rather than much with computers. When you do things like writing or creating computational language, there are things which are more creative acts, where there's an infinite number of possibilities and the one that you happen to choose, if it ends up being something that survives, that's something that's more of a personal imprint on the world than something which inevitably gets discovered at some point. Good question. I end up interacting a bunch with kids talking about these kinds of things, and kids are pretty good at this stuff. It's a very simple thing.

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