One Industry Where Humans May Always be Better Than AI

One industry where humans may always be better than AI
One industry where humans may always be better than AI

The recent growth of ChatGPT and other artificial intelligence tools fills the world with both enthusiasm and fear. Excitement over the possibilities presented by these revolutionary technologies. Anxiety about how many of us they will make redundant. What jobs can AI take and what jobs cannot it take?

According to the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development, 27% of all employment rely on abilities that can be mechanised using artificial intelligence technologies.

While robotic tools have been affecting blue-collar jobs for decades, emerging AI systems are ready to affect white-collar jobs as well, affecting everyone from attorneys and economists to authors and administrative staff.

In accordance with a new research study, there is one industry where humans are expected to flourish far more than machines, at least for the time being—religion. While some may find it amusing to refer to religion as an enterprise, every religious group need humans to work in order to function. Religion is preserved and propagated by the constant efforts of many people, from priests to preachers.

Robot preachers and AI programme offer new ways of conveying beliefs, but a study published in the Journal of Experimental Psychology revealed that they can undermine the legitimacy of religious groups that rely on them and diminish donations.

Religion and AI

Mindar, a humanoid robot in Kyoto’s Kodai-Ji Buddist temple, has a human-like silicone face, moving lips, and blinking eyes. It is used to give 25-minute Heart Sutra sermons on Buddhist philosophy, which are complemented by a light and sound performance. It was developed in 2019 by a Japanese robotics company that collaborated with the temple and cost over $1 million to develop.

However, the study discovered that the cost was substantially higher—the robot may be limiting temple donations. The researchers polled 398 people who were leaving the temple after hearing a prayer offered by Mindar or a human priest. The former thought Mindar was less credible and gave less money than those who heard from a human priest.

Given Below are Some Adaptive Features of ChatGPT

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