Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A test for intelligence in a computer, requiring that a human being should be unable to distinguish the machine from another human being by using the replies to questions put to both.
- ‘In 2013, the first computer systems to pass the Turing test are allowed as contestants.’
- ‘A BBC article suggests a source of artificial intelligence that regularly passes the Turing test.’
- ‘Based on the Turing test, the prize is awarded to the most " human’ computer program.’
- ‘Everyone has heard of the Turing test, where you chat with a human and a computer and try to figure out which is which.’
- ‘The Turing test examines if it is possible for an individual to differentiate between a computer and a human on the basis of their responses to questions alone.’
- ‘Does Russert think he could pass the Turing test?’
- ‘The Turing test and saccades are discussed, concisely and brilliantly.’
- ‘In demonstrating your complete lack of a sense of humour, you have failed the Turing test and proven yourself to be a machine.’
- ‘Suddenly, an AI, in the ultimate Turing test, decided to get up and leave the game on its own.’
- ‘I would like to administer the Turing test to your program at 2: 00 PM on Tuesday, with observation.’
- ‘The Turing test replaces the male querant with a computer whose aim is to pass for human.’
- ‘They've aced a kind of Turing test for at least one sport.’
- ‘Someone said that Junior passed the chess Turing test.’
- ‘There is no computer yet which passes the Turing tests.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
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The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.