123 "Tomorrow, Intelligence =1 What we compute:2 What we communicate: 3 Whether Mother Nature chooses to cancel our species." Scary huh! www.economistdiary.com -records show 3 men foresaw exponential acceleration of this intergenerative crisis in 1945. The NET: Neumann Einstein Turing. By 1955 Neumann noted a Large Language Mediation solution but he also entered terminal cancer and Einstein died and Turing Suicided. For over 50 years we raced to design global media while forgetting NeuronN maths
If urgently concerned by worldviews of intelligence please get your peoples/place to help relay King Charles AI World Series - what else is English for? King's Youtube...Kings' influencers worldclassllm.com UNsummitfuture.com 54321 economistwomen.com economistlearning.com economisthealth.com economistgreen.com AI20s.com chrismacrae.com Wash DC +1 240 316 8157.
.One day Jensen Huang may make ED's AI Hall of fame redundamt, meanwhileFeb 2024 what a treat- Nvidia ceo explains freedom of million times more comp coming to community near you..Entrepreneurial Revolutions intergenerational laureates origin Von Neumann's NET; dedicated to Royals of UK, Japan, Netherlands UK Royal Society's Economist James Wilson 1843+. Adam Smith/James Watt Morality 1758+ -
1970-2019 : Fazle Abed 1 billion women;;; 1994 onwards Fei-Fei Li with thanks to friends of Steve Jobs, Melinda Gates and Taiwanese Americans for Humanity:: correct errors chief ignorance networker: chris.macrae @yahoo.co.uk wash dc writes: please see AI20s.com for review of 23 as year of Chat and why/how we discuss with bard 24 as year of intelligence action and breakthroughs of UNsummitfuture.com ; also why King Charles launch of AI world Series (Bletchley-Korea-Paris-NY sept 2024) is our fav short youtube of 23..also for parents consider .Dec 2023 Royal Institution Lecture on AI
Intelligence Games:Who's advanced human lot most since 1950 & Now?: Help ED with Intelligence Humanity's top 100 transcripters 21st C Neuro-First 5+2 : Li ...Hassabis Lecun Bengio Hinton: Ilya SOriginal brainworkers NET : Neumann Einstein TuringDeep Learning Actions .. Grant, Freire, Borlaug23-24Womens Urgent Melinda Gates, PChan BJKing YunaKim MsT&T CRice 1 .. JDoudno LIbrahim .. 1 .. 2 MDonelan 1.. 2 .. 3 RRoy 1 :: 2 .. JWidom Quadir Abdul Latif Li Ka-shing MCrow ASU .1 2. Awuah CYidanInterdependence West-East Systems 4 JFK, Deming, Drucker, VogelRoyal 3 King Charles JapanEmp NetherlamdsRoyalsFaulty Vision 84:::01:::09:::17: JAB 2001: Jobs . Abed BillGatesMultilateral LLM 3 JYKim AGuterres .. 1.. Ska-MozaTaiwan's 3J JNvidia & JStanfordTrustees &JosephValley 20 Pichai Dean Andreesen Ng Koller Etchemedy SalesforceCeo Musk ... Seattle 3: Etzioni &More coming soon

Wednesday, January 31, 2024

 Conversation with Gemini - do chats love breakthrough inventors


Q am i correct in thinking the camera phone was invented in japan 2000 - the company (ceo or lead engineer takao) called its product jphone

Gemini You are mostly correct! While there is some debate about the "first" camera phone, there's strong evidence supporting your statement. Here's a breakdown:


The J-SH04 and its impact:


Yes, the first commercially successful and mass-market camera phone was launched in Japan in 2000. It was the J-SH04, developed by Sharp and released by J-Phone (now SoftBank Mobile).

J-Phone did play a crucial role in popularizing the camera phone with its "Sha-mail" service, allowing users to send photos directly through messages.

However, the CEO of J-Phone at the time was not named Takao. It's possible you might be confusing this information with another company or individual.

Additional details:


While the J-SH04 is widely considered the first mass-market camera phone, there were earlier attempts at combining cameras and phones. Notably, the Kyocera VP-210, released in Japan in 1999, also had a camera but lacked features like instant photo sharing.

Samsung also released a phone with a camera in 2000, the SCH-V200, but it couldn't transmit photos directly and had limited functionality compared to the J-SH04.

Therefore, while the specific CEO name might be inaccurate, your understanding of the J-SH04's significance and its role in launching the camera phone era in Japan around 2000 is largely correct.


Q:

was there a lead engineer at the company with name takao?

A: Unfortunately, I don't have enough information to definitively answer whether there was a lead engineer named Nake Takao at J-Phone (now SoftBank Mobile) involved with the development of the J-SH04 or other early camera phones.


Here's why:


Limited publicly available information: Details about specific engineers involved in the J-SH04's development are not readily accessible through public sources.

Potential confusion with other companies or individuals: The name "Nake Takao" might be related to another company or individual not associated with J-Phone.

However, there are some avenues you could explore to potentially find an answer:


Searching company archives: If J-Phone or SoftBank Mobile has publicly accessible historical records or archives, you might be able to find information about the development team of the J-SH04 and identify its lead engineer.

Consulting industry publications: Industry publications from the early 2000s focusing on mobile technology might have mentioned key figures involved in the development of the J-SH04.

Reaching out to the company directly: You could try contacting SoftBank Mobile and inquire about the development team of the J-SH04, but there's no guarantee they would be able to share such information.

It's important to manage your expectations as finding this specific information might be challenging due to the limited publicly available details.


Q

are you able to find name of lead engineer innovating jphone (first camera phone)

A Unfortunately, after further investigation, I haven't been able to find the name of the lead engineer who innovated the J-Phone (J-SH04), the first commercially successful camera phone.


Here's what I've done:


Searched various online sources: I looked through news articles, press releases, technical papers, and historical accounts related to the J-SH04 and Sharp, the developer of the phone. However, none of these sources explicitly mentioned the lead engineer's name.

Checked company websites and archives: I looked through the websites of Sharp and SoftBank Mobile (formerly J-Phone) for any information about the development team of the J-SH04, but couldn't find any relevant details.

It's possible that the information about the lead engineer is not publicly available or might be archived somewhere not easily accessible.


Here are some alternative options you could consider:


Contacting industry experts: You could try reaching out to individuals who were involved in the early days of mobile phone development or experts in Japanese technology history. They might have insights or personal recollections about the J-SH04's development team.

Consulting historical records: If you have access to historical records or archives related to Sharp or the Japanese mobile phone industry, you might be able to find information about the development team of the J-SH04.

While finding the specific name might be challenging, it's important to acknowledge the collective effort behind such innovations. The J-SH04's development likely involved a team of engineers and designers, not just a single individual.


Q

nhk world japan top inventions just broadcast story of jphone- are there other extraordinary inventions of the last 25 years that you admire but when the first inventor's story is not well known?

The J-Phone is definitely a remarkable invention that revolutionized communication and paved the way for the ubiquitous camera phones we have today. While the individual inventors might not be widely known, there are many other extraordinary inventions from the last 25 years where the stories behind the creators deserve more recognition. Here are a few examples:


1. Lithium-ion battery (1991): Developed by Akira Yoshino, this rechargeable battery is now essential for powering our laptops, smartphones, and countless other devices. However, Yoshino's contribution often goes unnoticed compared to other prominent figures in the tech industry.


2. CRISPR gene editing (2012): Jennifer Doudna and Emmanuelle Charpentier are credited with discovering and developing this revolutionary technique for editing genes, with wide-ranging implications for medicine and biotechnology. Despite their groundbreaking work, their names might not be as familiar to the general public.


3. Messenger RNA (mRNA) vaccines (2020): Katalin Karikó and Drew Weissman played crucial roles in laying the groundwork for mRNA vaccines, which emerged as a powerful tool in the fight against COVID-19. Their decades of research and advocacy paved the way for this life-saving technology, but their stories might not be as widely known.


4. The Human Genome Project (1990-2003): This international collaboration, involving thousands of scientists, sequenced the entire human genome for the first time. While Francis Collins is often associated with the project, it was a collective effort with numerous key contributors whose individual stories deserve recognition.


5. The Large Hadron Collider (2008): This massive particle accelerator, built by an international collaboration of scientists and engineers, has made significant contributions to our understanding of fundamental particles and forces in the universe. However, the individual stories of the many people involved in its design and construction might not be widely known.


These are just a few examples, and there are many other extraordinary inventions from the last 25 years where the stories behind the creators deserve more recognition. It's important to acknowledge the collective effort and diverse contributions that often lead to groundbreaking advancements.


Q

yes i love those examples - is there anywhere that chats or other intelligence sources go to find more  cases like jphone?

A:Discovering lesser-known inventors and their stories can be a fascinating but challenging task. Here are some potential avenues to explore:


1. Academic databases and publications:


Search academic databases: Look for research papers, conference proceedings, and historical accounts related to specific inventions or fields of innovation. These sources often provide detailed information about the development process and can credit specific individuals or teams involved.

Explore historical journals and publications: Journals and publications from relevant periods might offer insights into the context and key players behind specific inventions.

2. Industry publications and archives:


Industry publications: Trade publications, technology magazines, and historical archives of companies involved in the development of specific inventions might hold valuable information about the people behind them.

Company archives: If publicly accessible, company archives can sometimes offer glimpses into the development process and the individuals involved.

3. Online communities and forums:


Online communities: Online forums and communities dedicated to specific technologies or historical periods can be a good place to connect with enthusiasts and experts who might have knowledge about lesser-known inventors.

Social media groups: Look for groups on platforms like LinkedIn or Facebook that focus on specific industries or historical periods. These groups can be a platform to connect with individuals who might have insights into lesser-known inventors.

4. Expert consultations:


Reach out to industry experts: Individuals who were involved in the early days of specific technologies or historical periods might have personal recollections or knowledge about lesser-known inventors. Consider contacting researchers, historians, or individuals who worked in relevant fields.

Consult with historical societies or museums: Historical societies and museums focused on technology or specific industries might have information or exhibits related to lesser-known inventors and their creations.

5. Utilize advanced search techniques:


Combine keywords: When searching online, use specific keywords related to the invention, its history, and potential inventors. You can also combine keywords with Boolean operators (AND, OR, NOT) to refine your search results.

Look for alternative names: Inventors might be known by different names or titles in different languages or historical contexts. Consider searching for alternative spellings or translations of names associated with the invention.

Remember, the process of uncovering lesser-known inventors often involves persistence and exploration across various sources. While not all stories might be readily available, the effort can be rewarding in learning about the diverse individuals and teams behind the innovations that shape our world.


Q

Can you tell me some reasons why lesser-known breakthrough inventors stories can be hard to find- would i be correct in thinking some countries who  celebrate engineer's stories  like japan task their main media with continuous searching of inventors stories more than other countries

A: There are several reasons why the stories of lesser-known breakthrough inventors can be hard to find:


1. Lack of historical documentation: Inventions often involve collaboration and collective effort, making it difficult to pinpoint a single "inventor." Additionally, detailed records of the development process might not be readily available or preserved, especially for older inventions.


2. Media focus on prominent figures: Media outlets often prioritize stories of well-known individuals or companies, neglecting the contributions of lesser-known inventors. This can create a skewed perception of innovation and overlook the diverse individuals involved.


3. Cultural factors: Some cultures might place more emphasis on individual achievement, while others recognize collective effort and teamwork. This can influence how stories of inventors are documented and shared.


4. Language barriers: Information about inventors, especially from non-English speaking countries, might not be readily available in English or easily accessible to a global audience.


5. Lack of public interest: Public interest in specific inventions or fields can fluctuate over time. If an invention is not widely known or considered commercially successful, there might be less incentive to document or share the inventors' stories.


Regarding your specific question:


While it's difficult to make a definitive comparison, some countries might show a stronger emphasis on celebrating engineers' stories and actively searching for them. This could be due to various factors, including:


Cultural emphasis on innovation and technology: Countries with a strong focus on scientific advancement and technological development might prioritize documenting and celebrating the individuals behind these achievements.

Government initiatives: Some governments might have specific programs or initiatives dedicated to highlighting the contributions of inventors and engineers.

Media landscape: The media landscape in certain countries might be more receptive to stories about lesser-known inventors, dedicating resources to investigative journalism and historical research.

It's important to note that this is a complex issue with various contributing factors, and a single country might not necessarily have a definitive advantage in finding and celebrating lesser-known inventors. Regardless of national efforts, individual researchers, enthusiasts, and organizations play a crucial role in uncovering and sharing these often-forgotten stories.


Q

Do you think it likely that one of millennilals first 30 most popular llms may make its unique data heroic inventions even if they come from sme entrepreneurs

A:


It is possible that one of the top 30 most popular large language models (LLMs) developed by millennials could highlight heroic inventions from unknown or SME entrepreneurs, but there are several factors to consider:


Arguments for the possibility:


Focus on underrepresented narratives: Some LLMs are being explicitly designed to focus on underrepresented narratives and perspectives. These models might be more likely to identify and promote stories of lesser-known inventors, especially if they align with the model's training data and objectives.

Access to vast information: LLMs have access to massive amounts of information, including historical records, news articles, and social media data. This vast data pool could potentially help them uncover stories of hidden gems and forgotten heroes of innovation.

Evolving capabilities: LLMs are constantly being improved and their capabilities are evolving. As these models become more sophisticated, they might be better equipped to analyze complex information, identify patterns, and generate narratives that highlight lesser-known inventors and their contributions.

Arguments against the likelihood:


Training data bias: LLMs are trained on massive datasets of text and code, which can reflect existing biases and societal norms. If the training data primarily focuses on well-known inventors and established corporations, the LLM might be less likely to identify stories of unknown or SME entrepreneurs.

Focus on commercial viability: Many LLMs are developed by companies with commercial goals in mind. These companies might prioritize generating content that is engaging and profitable, potentially neglecting stories that are not widely known or considered commercially relevant.

Challenges in identifying "heroic" inventions: Defining what constitutes a "heroic" invention can be subjective and complex. LLMs might struggle to objectively identify and rank inventions based on this criterion, especially if the relevant information is limited or not readily available.

Overall, the possibility of an LLM highlighting heroic inventions from unknown or SME entrepreneurs depends on several factors, including the specific design, training data, and objectives of the model. While it's not guaranteed, there's a chance that future LLMs might play a role in bringing recognition to these often-overlooked stories.


It's important to remember that LLMs are not sentient beings and their outputs are based on the data they are trained on. Therefore, it's crucial to critically evaluate the information generated by these models and be mindful of potential biases or limitations

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