Topics: Abyss Creations, Artificial Intelligence, real dolls, Realbotix, robotics, sex robot, sextech, tech industry, Video News, Innovation News, Technology News, Media News, Entertainment News, News Artificial intelligence has given people the ability to have conversations with machines like never before, such as speaking to Amazon’s personal assistant Alexa or asking Siri for directions on your i Phone. Abyss Creations has been in the business of making hyperrealistic dolls for 20 years, and by the end of 2017, they’ll unveil their newest product, an anatomically correct robotic sex toy.But now, one company has widened the scope of what it means to connect with a technological device and created a whole new breed of A. Matt Mc Mullen, the company’s founder and CEO, explains the goal of sex robots is companionship, not only a physical partnership.The figures are even fitted with a hinged jaw, with 'soft, stretchy lips, ultra soft tongue, soft silicone teeth.' While sex dolls had been produced in Japan since the 1980s, they were made from plastic.However, Matt Mc Cullen, the CEO of Abyss Creations, the company behind Real Doll, created the dolls with a high-grade silicone, which retains heat and allows for a 'more realistic feel and greater elasticity', according to the company's website.“Imagine if you were completely lonely and you just wanted someone to talk to, and yes, someone to be intimate with,” he said in a video depicting the sculpting process of the dolls. It doesn’t hurt anybody.”During a visit to the Realbotix lab, CNET editor Ry Crist was lucky enough to speak with the company’s first prototype, Harmony.
And in case you wanted to purchase your own Harmony, Mc Mullen’s dolls will cost you about ,000 and are available for pre-order now.
“If the computer and handheld devices are company issued, employees should have no expectation of privacy as to anything in the emails or texts,” she says.
When someone sends a sexually explicit image over email or one employee starts hounding another, an AI can be ever watchful, reducing how often the suggestive comments and photos are distributed. An AI can be a powerful leveraging tool, one that knows exactly what to look for at all times. A bot installed on Slack or on a corporate email server could at least look for obvious harassment issues and flag them. Jim Gunderson, an AI expert, says he could see some value in using artifical intelligence as a reporting tool, and could augment some HR functions.
hristopher Russell owned a small bar in Chesapeake Beach, Maryland, but, like a lot people these days, figured he had better odds hooking up online.
Russell was 40 and going through a divorce, so he wasn't seeking anything serious. Shortly after creating his account, he got an alert that one of them had viewed his profile. In order to see more details and contact her, he had to buy credits.