AI and humans dance around each other in a certain way. When working together, humans and AI come very close but are driven apart by the impossible. They then stumble back, but are drawn back by the potential. Perhaps it is appropriate that the dance world is starting to accept robots, with AI assisting in the creation of new motions and choreography and robots sharing the stage with live dancers.
Every significant advancement in technology is accompanied by the possibility of risk, creating a yin and yang interaction between society and technology. For instance, AI holds out the prospect of doing away with dull, routine duties so that we can focus on more challenging and rewarding activities. It aids with a variety of efficiency initiatives, including fraud detection, and it even has the ability to create symphonies and masterworks of art. Sam Altman, CEO of OpenAI, believes AI will unleash human potential and free us to concentrate on what is most intriguing, innovative, and generative.
The claim is that technology is authentically organic and follows patterns that occur in both man and nature. It is a method through which people take command of their surroundings, for both safety and benefit. Our ability to create technology serves as a biological engine for human evolution and a major driver of change that is only constrained by our imaginations. The yin and yang, or positive against negative polarity, of how technology is applied is a manifestation of the dual nature of the human mind.
The contrast between people and robots, or between the natural and the artificial, does, however, lead to conflict. An understandable mental upheaval results from the conflict between our intrinsic desire to build and use AI-enabled technology and the possibility that it will one day transcend us. This stew fuels the dance and contributes to the continuing industry discussion about the best ways to use and manage AI. In essence, the topic of conversation is leadership. People are currently in charge while AI is largely still in its infancy, but the question of who will be in charge in the future is causing alarm.