Yes I was reading something about that this morning : a request for good book about Abe Lincoln and two of the four weren’t even about him! The author rephrased and re-presented his query and again two out of four were nothing to do with the subject.my biggest concern is that these tools are not always able to discern good information from bad, and as they learn, they are amplifying the bad information that the AI generated in the first place.
I taught Biomedical Science students as well. A practical course with professions in labs etc and they had no practical exams!😳 They we’re very poorly prepared for working life.I don't know about engineers or doctors specifically, but practical degrees are easily assessed with practical exams.
I hope they didn’t ask your young architect to draw anything 😉The proof is in the pudding, as they say. My kids have recently graduated with degrees, one in biochemistry and the other in architecture and construction management. There is no way that an AI could have helped them fake it.
Yes that’s a good point. In the late 80s the first diagnosing ECG (EKG) machine became available. You only need to know about 90 things to diagnose every type of arrhythmia so this was very easy to create. But the primitive AI that did this was not allowed to be trusted on it’s own a flesh and blood intelligence (medical doctor) was required to interpret the strip!That said, they both see a lot of potential benefit from AI in their respective fields. For example, an AI could be trained to rough out a series of complex drawings. The AI won't be able to replace a real person, because somewhere along the way, they have to actually build the building. It's still early, but they're both optimistic so far.