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“This means that the bot looks for keywords in the user’s input and then searches a database of human coded responses to find the most suitable answer for the input.” So all the “Hello. For instance, when I asked Mitsuku what her favorite movie is—she’s accessible to anyone online—she responded, “My favorite movie is Terminator, have you seen it?” When I respond “no,” she said, “I would recommend you check it out.” No one knows this better than Robert Epstein, a Harvard-educated psychologist and expert on artificial intelligence who was duped by a chatbot years ago, in the days before Tinder.
When chatting with new matches, people tend to use short phrases like “lol” or “tell me more” and random get-to-know-you questions like “What’s your favorite city? ”—all phrases bots pretending to be humans do well with.
“Most chatbots work on what is called ‘pattern matching,'” Steve Worswick told me.
He’s the creator of Mitsuku, the award-winning chatbot that took home the coveted Loebner Prize in 2013, given to the bot deemed the most human-like. ” questions we ask on dating sites are pretty simple for a well-built chatbot to respond to.
The man kept a log of each conversation on his blog, “Girls Who Date Computers.” Naturally, media loved the blog.
(Women, not so much.) While using Clever Bot as a stand-in didn’t find him a mate, from women’s responses, many did not suspect “he” was a bot—just kind of a weird guy.
Epstein was “dating” a woman he met through an online dating service for months, under the auspices that she was a Russian immigrant (which explained her sometimes poor English) Eventually, however, he started to get suspicious from their complete lack of phone calls and the fact that no progress was being made on actually meeting in person.