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21-Jul-2017 16:20

At least from a technology perspective, "it's totally possible." (It also may have actually happened, if the stories about former PM David Cameron's university antics are true.) The second episode in the series imagines a distant future in which people must pedal on stationary bikes to power their building and earn currency ("merits") for food and entertainment.

Hendricks said the episode rethinks the entire nature of society based on the trend of "freemium" mobile games, create feedback loops of desire that keep people coming back for more.

He said this episode is the one his colleagues find most satisfying to watch because it takes a real-world phenomenon to its most extreme.

With Netflix's hit sci-fi drama "Black Mirror," it takes on a far more literal (and terrifying) interpretation.

The device is called a "grain." Hendricks acknowledged no such technology is capable of tapping into memories so directly, but we seem to be inching toward such a future with devices like Snap Inc.'s Spectacles After a woman's husband dies, she learns about a service that can use machine learning to essentially bring him back to life, using photos, videos, and social media posts to recreate his essence. Those first two forms of communication already exist in the world, Hendricks said.

Chatbots running artificial intelligence and personality detection services like Crystal, which pulls online data about people so users can tailor emails and messages to their personality, reveal the steps we're taking to make AI as smart as humans someday.

"Rather than giving us the answers we were looking for, it just gave us more questions."Was it the presence of the spirit of a long dead soul, a doppelganger, Stone Tape Replay or something else we are never supposed to understand? Even resident sceptic Glen Hunt said the footage “couldn’t possibly be tampered with”.

"Karl echoed the comments, saying: “We've never seen anything like this before and we really don't have an explanation for what we saw but the replay of the filming, clearly shows the vision in detail.“It's a weird, weird place,” he added.

With Netflix's hit sci-fi drama "Black Mirror," it takes on a far more literal (and terrifying) interpretation.

The device is called a "grain." Hendricks acknowledged no such technology is capable of tapping into memories so directly, but we seem to be inching toward such a future with devices like Snap Inc.'s Spectacles After a woman's husband dies, she learns about a service that can use machine learning to essentially bring him back to life, using photos, videos, and social media posts to recreate his essence. Those first two forms of communication already exist in the world, Hendricks said.

Chatbots running artificial intelligence and personality detection services like Crystal, which pulls online data about people so users can tailor emails and messages to their personality, reveal the steps we're taking to make AI as smart as humans someday.

"Rather than giving us the answers we were looking for, it just gave us more questions."Was it the presence of the spirit of a long dead soul, a doppelganger, Stone Tape Replay or something else we are never supposed to understand? Even resident sceptic Glen Hunt said the footage “couldn’t possibly be tampered with”.

"Karl echoed the comments, saying: “We've never seen anything like this before and we really don't have an explanation for what we saw but the replay of the filming, clearly shows the vision in detail.“It's a weird, weird place,” he added.

When a comedian does too good of a job as the voice of Waldo, a CGI cartoon bear, he learns Waldo will run for office.