seederleek39
seederleek39
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Feixi Xian, Qinghai, भारत
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Microsoft has just demonstrated how artificial intelligence can be integrated into many software applications by writing code on-the-fly. At the Microsoft Build developer conference today the chief technology officer, Kevin Scott, demonstrated an AI aid to the game Minecraft. The non-player character within the game is powered by the same machine-learning technology Microsoft has been testing for the auto-generation of software code. The achievement hints at the way that recent advancements in AI could transform personal computing in years to come, by replacing interfaces that you tap, type, and click to navigate into interfaces you are in a conversation with. The Minecraft agent responds appropriately to commands typed by turning them into working code behind the scenes using the API of the software game. The AI model that is in charge of the bot was trained on large amounts of text and code in natural languages, then shown the API specifications for Minecraft as well as some usage examples. When a user asks the bot to "come here," for instance, the AI model that is running behind it will create the code to make the agent move toward the player. The bot was able complete more complex tasks in the Build demo, such as retrieving items and combining them into new items. And because the model was trained on natural language and code, it can even answer simple questions about how to build things. Although it's not clear how reliable the system will work outside of the demo, similar techniques could still be employed to make other applications respond when spoken or written commands are made available. Microsoft has built an AI software for coding called GitHub Copilot on top of the same technology. It automatically suggests code when a programmer begins typing or responds to the piece. Scott says Copilot is the first of many "AI-first products" from Microsoft and other companies in the future. Coding AI "lets you think about software development in a different way, so you can communicate your intentions to accomplish something you'd like to accomplish," he says. Scott does not provide specific examples but it could be a variant of Windows that finds a document and sends it to a coworker when asked. It could also be an AI-infused Excel version that converts the data into charts when you need to. Scott says there will be many productivity gains for routine cognitive work that no one wants to do. EXTREMECRAFT In recent years, AI has proven adept in a variety of tasks, including classifying images, transcribing music, and translating text. Recent advances in algorithmic technology, coupled with massive amounts of computing power, have led to the development of new AI programs capable of more sophisticated feats, including producing coherent text-like computer code. The Minecraft bot was developed using an AI model called Codex that was developed by OpenAI the AI company that was funded by Microsoft in the year 2019. Codex was trained with natural language text from the internet and billions of lines from GitHub the most popular software repository owned by Microsoft. Microsoft's Copilot was made available to a restricted number of testers in June 2021. The program is now being utilized by more than 10,000 developers who have created, on average, around 35 percent of their code in popular languages like Python and Java using Copilot, Microsoft says. The company plans to make Copilot available to everyone to download this summer. To build something like the Minecraft bot, developers will require the base AI model, Codex. Both Codex and Copilot have created a bit of fear among developers, who are concerned that they could be automated out of a job. EXTREMECRAFT The Minecraft demo may trigger similar fears. However, Scott says the feedback on Copilot has been largely positive, suggesting that it simply helps with more complicated programming tasks. "If you speak to a developer who uses a Copilot and they'll tell you that this is such a great tool,'" he says.

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