Experiment results: what can human managers tell an artificial manager about their work? Part 1

Today I am starting a series of posts in which I will present my research to date on the work of managers and the search for an answer to the fundamental question: what do managers really do? As I have written many times before, the lack of such an answer is one of the main reasons that we can’t buy an artificial manager for the company like we buy a coffee machine. Over the past 10 years, I have conducted

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Could an artificial manager look just like this?

I have always been fascinated by robots of all kinds, from LEGO robots to more sophisticated devices built on programmable circuits and microcontrollers. When I started working on the topic of automating the work of a manager, I had to put aside considerations of the physicality of an artificial manager and deal first with the theory that would allow this robot to be built (System of Organizational Terms), and then with software that records the work of a human manager

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Salim Ismail: How will artificial intelligence change business management?

The channel of entrepreneur and author of the book “The Future Is Closer Than We Think,” Peter H. Diamandis, features a number of interesting interviews on technology, business management and the changes that await us in the coming years due to the development of artificial intelligence. Quite recently, this channel featured an interview with Salim Ismail on management changes, when artificial intelligence will prove to be a force difficult for human managers to ignore. I thought to myself, “Finally, about

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Sam Altman (Open AI): what to fear from artificial intelligence?

Another interview you must listen to is with Sam Altman, CEO of Open AI, which owns Chat GPT. Although interviews with him are plentiful on YT, this one is exceptionally structured and it is easy to understand the Open AI CEO’s point of view on the development of artificial intelligence. When, at one point, Sam Altman appears on the screen behind the interviewees and speaks to the audience‚Ķ There are so many associations that you listen with increasing attention to

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Dr Michio Kaku: what is the fourth industrial revolution and what does it mean for humanity?

The first industrial revolution was the invention of the steam engine, the second was the spread of electricity. One has to include the application of silicon technology to commonplace devices, or more commonly, the invention of the transistor. And what is the fourth industrial revolution that will change our world again? You can probably guess what this invention is all about. It’s artificial intelligence. In his lecture, interspersed with funny anecdotes from the life of theoretical physicists and their impact

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