match man by 2029’。
电子版，也援引您看一下，因为预见者是 “US National Academy of Engineering”
选中对21世纪重点科技(science and technology)有影响力的18私有之一，那中间也蕴涵google创办人：LarryPage 和 基因工程的先遣：Dr Craig Venter。
‘to match man by 2029’
Machines will achieve human-level
artificial intelligence by 2029, a leading US inventor has predicted.
Humanity is on the brink of advances that will see tiny robots implanted
in people’s brains to make them more intelligent, said Ray Kurzweil.
The engineer believes machines and humans will eventually merge through
devices implanted in the body to boost intelligence and health.
“It’s really part of our civilisation,” Mr Kurzweil explained.
“But that’s not going to be an alien invasion of intelligent machines to
Machines were already doing hundreds of things humans used to do, at
human levels of intelligence or better, in many different areas, he
Man versus machine
“I’ve made the case that we will have both the hardware and the software
to achieve human level artificial intelligence with the broad suppleness
of human intelligence including our emotional intelligence by 2029,” he
We’ll have intelligent nanobots go into our brains… to make us
“We’re already a human machine civilisation; we use our technology to
expand our physical and mental horizons and this will be a further
extension of that.”
Humans and machines would eventually merge, by means of devices embedded
in people’s bodies to keep them healthy and improve their intelligence,
predicted Mr Kurzweil.
“We’ll have intelligent nanobots go into our brains through the
capillaries and interact directly with our biological neurons,” he told
The nanobots, he said, would “make us smarter, remember things better
and automatically go into full emergent virtual reality environments
through the nervous system”.
Mr Kurzweil is one of 18 influential thinkers chosen to identify the
great technological challenges facing humanity in the 21st century by
the US National Academy of Engineering.
The experts include google founder Larry Page and genome pioneer Dr
The 14 challenges were announced at the annual meeting of the American
Association for the Advancement of Science in Boston, which concludes on