Sexy 3d chatbot
L’accordo Autodesk è il primo grande progetto di Soul Machines, dopo un progetto pilota con l’Australia National Disability Insurance Agency da febbraio a settembre 2016 e alcune dimostrazioni di proof-of-concept, come una recente con Air New Zealand.
Greg Cross, Chief Business Officer di Soul Machines, dice che l’azienda sta lavorando su altri otto progetti con “grandi marchi”, ma ha rifiutato di citarli.
Companies, she notes, have justified the decision to use female voices for their A.
I.’s by pointing to research that shows people prefer listening to female voices.
Tra gli attributi accreditati alla famosa fedeltà dei clienti Apple c’è una rete di negozi dove i consumatori curiosi o frustrati possono incontrare l’azienda faccia a faccia.
Il produttore di software di progettazione 3D Autodesk sta cercando di ottenere qualcosa di simile online con un servizio di aiuto che consente alle persone di interagire con ciò che sembra un vero e proprio essere umano.
Justine graduated with a Masters degree in Management.
But the male-dominated nature of the tech world, and longstanding cultural sexism that reduces women to the role of tools to be commanded, she claims, likely reinforces the beliefs of executives who see nothing problematic about their meek and dulcet-toned A. To her point, she observes that new ads published in The New York Times picture Amazon A. Alexa with “large, sensual women’s lips, poised to answer anything you ask.” Software firm Autodesk’s new chatbot — a term for A. designed to mimic human conversation — also comes with a 3D avatar that Parramore says is clearly intended to look like a “sexy young woman.” "Today, AVA talks to over a hundred thousand customers a month.
She’s got an 88% customer satisfaction rate, and her resolution time is about 3.9 minutes." @autodesk on their Watson-powered virtual assistant: https://t.co/1Cn EKai AQF — IBM Watson (@IBMWatson) December 9, 2018 “Maybe the she-bots are partly a reaction to a century of rapid changes in which women gained professional opportunities and more control over their bodies than they ever had in human history,” Parramore wrote.
Cultural historian Lynn Stuart Parramore is calling on tech companies such as Google and Apple to acknowledge the sexist undertones behind their female-voiced digital assistants — and to delete the so-called “she-bots” from existence.
In an Op-Ed for NBC News, Parramore suggested that the rapid proliferation of A. assistants — almost all of which are female — reinforce sexist cultural notions that women should be subservient, obedient, and ever available to respond to the desires of men.