Will AI really replace most jobs???

or is this just bullshit??

  1. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    All we can do is speculate... but, yeah it will. Doctors are next. They just don't know it yet.

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      How could AI ever replace jobs like electricians ?? or anything that requires installation ??

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        robots that have mutli tools for hands and greater precision, control and strength. the ai will simply control it and do the thinking for the planning.

        • 1 month ago
          Anonymous

          No they don't. Skilled manual labor jobs are the ones least changed AI.

          How could AI ever replace jobs like electricians ?? or anything that requires installation ??

          Your job won't change much for decades. Human dexterity will stay unmatched for a very long time.

          • 1 month ago
            Anonymous

            possibly, just spit balling. but the coder gays will be fucked and less valued. they really hated on cyber sec now they'll shit them self's

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        Humanoid robots can do all that. But honestly, I'm with you. It's way easier to tell a person what to do and pay them 15/hr than to program a robot to do a job and finance the robot as well. If humanoids robots become super cheap, electricians may have a problem, but that's several decades away IMO. The stuff that's at risk are jobs that require experts. Doctors, software engineers, copy writers, marketers, etc are all immediately at risk

    • 1 month ago
      Sage

      Maybe they help in diagnosis but doctors will still have to do surgery.

  2. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Maybe, everything will be automated and then we can jack off to all of the AI-generated hentai comics and neet around all day using our UBI

  3. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    There will always be jobs - you'll be a servant.

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      This. You will have the honor of serving the AI overlords and you will like it.

  4. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    AI alone will not replace most jobs - it's not conscious. However, people with twice your IQ are already using AI to take more and more knowledge work, like copywriting, design, and coding, and will soon be outcompeting anyone who does not know how to ride the wave of AI and use these technologies.

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      how can i use AI to make money gambling??

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        You, specifically, can't. There are already people adapting existing machine learning methods to play games like NLHE and PLO online, but you need to actually know how to use these technologies already. I know people who even take technology like this, embed it in their shoes, and use it in combination with their existing knowledge of the game to shit all over poker rooms.

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        google glasses that runs a card counting app while you clean house at blackjack. it just tells you when to hold or fold or whatever. id be way into that. shit, i bet i could whip something up actually.

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        You don't need AI for gambling. Think of AI as automating the process of generating mathematic models to solve problems. All of the models to solve card games already exists so AI isn't adding anything... The only thing that AI could help with is in inputting the data into the machine. Like using computer vision to count cards for you or something along those lines.

  5. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Well I just sit around all day playing vidya and eating pizza rolls so AI is never going to replace me

  6. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    I'm in the middle of a radiology tech program. I'll just use Ai to make the images clearer or program the x Ray machine . It's going to make My job Even easier lol all i'm going to do is sign papers

  7. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    yeah sorta. it will do a shitty job, but just good enough to get adopted. sorta like how a printer replaced the printing press. you ever have a job that involves a printer? youll wish you didnt. plus if you were really into doing things the old fassioned way you can build a printing press or work one at a historical town. im building one for my wife who is just really into book making.

    trying to get our printer to do a whole book is a fucking nightmare. the little gay likes to skip every page with the number 3. (3, 13, 23, all the 30s) and on some days it just will print 50% of whats asked skipping pages at inconsistent variables. no idea why.

    also ive met gays who develop ai. believe me, if they foster intelligence of any kind it will come out retarded. these gays work at google, live in their offices and choose to eat bugs while posting sock pics to kids on discord. ai's will be marginally functional and i will fuck with them bad.

    i got your back retail workers, i will apply electromagnets to any fucking robot that i encounter. neo-Luddites rise up

  8. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Every technology has always affected every profession.

    The ludditean falacy is that there is pyramide of value adding professions and technology rises higher like a tide along that pyramide, drowning those at the bottom.
    But what happens in reality is that this pyramid expands in width withe every new tech.
    Who stays at the top of this pyramid is a different question.

  9. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    The question is not up to AI specifically, but a mix of disciplines, most notably robotics. The "cognitive" ability of AI is strong in some aspects and will easily topple the smartest humans in a few years, but it does lack other aspects like creativity and abstraction.
    If we develop robotic machines to effectively perform particular and precise physical task with an AI built into it for decision making, I/O, processing etc then yeah, it's likely it will take most jobs within a few decades.
    Put one of these in a self driving truck and no more truck drivers. If cities are built with this idea in mind, it would perfect the notion of the self driving car.
    Obviously these same principles can be applied to any profession, so think outside the box. And no matter what happens, there will always need to be humans to make the final decisions because of their aforementioned qualittime frame?
    We often measure AI based on its current level of progress, but its getting better every day and eventually we will make another breakthrough with machine learning and its "intelligence" will grow exponentially.
    With all this considered, the majority of professions will become obsolete. Agriculture, service industry, trades, production, logistics, you get the point. Now I ask, how long until it's too late? Will UBI fix this problem? What's our timeframe?

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      Aforementioned qualities **

  10. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Yes it will affect every industry, but for now it is still pretty much a research tool. Hands-on jobs that require manual labor or dexterity will be the least impacted. It is still nowhere near "mainstream" like it will be. Once corporations get their hands on it in a way that normalizes it, it will take off like a fire in a dry forest. It's all going to come down to each industry individually to develop it specific to the needs that are capable of replacing rather than improving workflows. Whomever throws the right kind of investment behind it will see the largest developments and efficiency improvements. The lowest hanging fruit is going to be documentation roles, so office jobs by and large are going to be BTFO the fastest and the hardest in the most noticeable ways. Niche roles will see applications if and only if the right investments are made.

    • 1 month ago
      Anonymous

      I disagree on the trades. Perfected robots can hammer nails, cut and carve wood, perform electrical work (only requires sensors), etc and will do so exponentially faster with almost no liability. No full staff, no wages, no insurance, no workman's comp, so it makes way more since to have a particular robot with a specifically trained robot for each task with a single human there to administrate each of them, keeping things running smoothly with the ability to input commands and ensure the job is done perfectly.

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        I'm not saying it's not possible, it's just significantly less likely based on current technology. Those will all be highly specific robotics applications. Robotics =/= AI/ML. We are still not at the point of high quality humanoid type robotics that can be mass produced, the robots we have now will evolve, but they're not going to see massive improvements beyond factory type settings as the only ones pumping a bunch of money into that are automotive and other manufacturing fields. Trades require highly variable conditions, in tight spaces, and frequent transportation. Again not impossible, but it won't get hit for a while like the rest of society.

        • 1 month ago
          Anonymous

          How long do you think we are from AI dominating entry-level jobs? Something like >50% employment rate across a particular industry, say cashiers or stockers.

          • 1 month ago
            Anonymous

            Again it just comes back to individual investments from major corporations in my opinion. I have personally witnessed a fully automated kitchen that McDonald's has been working on for over a decade. I can't fathom how many hundreds of millions (maybe significantly more) that they have pumped into R&D to get that result. Say they succeed and implement it little by little until it becomes normalized. Burger King and all the others can't compete with the cheaper labor, so they eventually copy it to some degree within a few years. Boom, no more human staffed fast food restaurants. I have no idea why they haven't implemented it yet, they are waiting for something.

            Retail jobs, I have no personal experience other than working in a few myself as a teen. I honestly can't see too much room for automation unless everything switches to online ordering. Companies adapt Amazon's stocking type robots which pick orders and eventually either prepare them for you to pick them up or for them to get delivered.

            Entry level office work will absolutely be obliterated by ML/AI first if I had to guess. A lot of these roles are tedious, repetitive roles that requires very little attention.

            It's mostly about how variable the roles are as to whether or not it can be replaced by a computer.

            • 1 month ago
              Anonymous

              I see, quality post, thanks for the info.

              • 1 month ago
                Anonymous

                Sure thing, I enjoy discussing this topic. I finally found something I am passionate about doing. I saw the writing on the wall a while ago and decided that if I couldn't beat 'em, I'd join 'em. Currently in an energy analytics role where we are adapting ML to minimize utility costs.

            • 1 month ago
              Anonymous

              Factory roles will surprisingly be safe for a little while until camera technology improves. I worked on the development of some vision systems for food processing and while we got acceptable results, human labor still comes out better quality wise given the current cost (these facilities are majority staffed by illegals working for next to nothing). Turns out computer vision still kinda sucks when you're dealing with rooms full of shiny metal machines, the reflections fuck everything up.

              • 1 month ago
                Anonymous

                True that. We've moved away from using cognex and the like and use a dedicated PC running ML libraries to automate factory inspection and process supervision.

                It's more expensive to develop, but results are significantly better because they can deal with noise and bad light. We'll have another look at the latest cognex cameras with in built AI, but I doubt we'll go back. The software is moving too fast at the moment and it pays to be on the leading edge.

      • 1 month ago
        Anonymous

        Trades will be one of the last things to be automated.

        For your electrician example the simple task of removing a junction box lid, identifying a wire with the label covered in dust/grease, tracing it to find a fuse/breaker/cut ect... fault find is really difficult. Assuming you have a humanly dexterous robot (probably not possible for 15+ years, then not cost effective for some time after) the AI to control it needs to be able to generalise the task and steps to solve it as well as calculate the spatial positions of everything to find the fault. After this, it can start solving the problem (replace fuse, wire, switch breaker etc...).

        That's one of the simplest tasks a maintenance electrician can perform.

        The first things to go will be things that are well structured/defined. Take driving for example, there are massive projects around the world to improve the markings of roads. Once roads are signposted and marked more clearly and uniformly self driving cars will take over. The environment and technology both change to allow AI complete the task. The flow is generally Digitisation -> Structured Workflow -> AI. Any task that isn't structured or easily moved to a computer is very challenging to automate.

        >t. robotic/AI developer

  11. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    It is replacing the "elite"! 😀

  12. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    well ya any job some overpaid gay chud can do sitting in a chair behind a computer, probably

  13. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Probably. Anything that is considered 'menial' work will be replaced by AI. What's the point of using human resources when machines can do the job just as effectively if not more effectively and more efficiently too. As humans we will have much more time to do meaningful activities. In the future there won't even be any medical jobs for example because one day there will be no more diseases and no more death.

  14. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    AI is overrated. Humans are cheaper, easier to replace, easier to train (program)

  15. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    Any type of work a human can do on/from a computer may be possibly automated in the nearish(10-30yrs) future by massively large neural network models from over the cloud for a reasonable price from companies like google, open ai/microsoft, tesla, and maybe meta or apple. However, humanoid robotics, self driving cars, or any type of real world dynamic physical work will be much further out, possibly not even in our life time(sorry, no sexbots for the neets and incels out there).

    Key issue is that what has been advancing AI is compute, however, you can't stuff multiple clusters of GPUs inside a robot chassis or a self driving car, so unless there is a massive breakthrough in chip design that allows a single processing unit of a reasonable size to hold and process trillion parameter size models that can process multi-modalities(vision, sound, text, touch, etc) and doesn't instantly drain battery life then human level robotics or self driving cars won't ever work. So expect AI replacing jobs done behind a computer as a real possibility but don't expect much from robotics outside of very simple receptive tasks being automated which has it uses of course.

  16. 1 month ago
    Anonymous

    The only reason why my job exists is because the government is too incompetent to automate and integrate anything.

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