Technologies predicted 1968 science fiction film Stanley Kubrick, • Richard Strauss: Also sprach Zarathustra 1896 • George Nelson Action Office desk Screenplay Kubrick, Arthur C. Clarke. • Herman Millers "Action Office" series 1964 • Arne Jacobsen cutlery • Olivier MourgueDjinn Chairs 1965 • Eero Saarinens pedestal tables 1956 international dialing became a reality in 1970. voice-print identification: the first prototype was released in 1976. chess-playing computer defeat champions late 1980s. (Deep Blue 1997, Kasparov) Personal in-flight entertainment displays by 1990s. Plane cockpit integrated system displays, Boeing 777. PC based voice recognition 1995 IBM. The film also shows flat-screen TV monitors, real-world prototype 1972 not used until 1998.
Not yet Civilian space travel, Space stations with hotels, Moon colonization, Artificial intelligence of the kind displayed by HAL. No one in the movie had a small personal communication device? Attached hereto as Exhibit D is a true and correct copy of a still image taken from Stanley Kubricks 1968 film "2001: A Space Odyssey." In a clip from that film lasting about one minute, two astronauts are eating and at the same time using personal tablet computers. As with the design claimed by the D889 Patent, the tablet disclosed in the clip has an overall rectangular shape with a dominant display screen, narrow borders, a predominately flat front surface, a flat back surface (which is evident because the tablets are lying flat on the tables surface), and a thin form factor.
KarelČapek 1920 Trenčianské Teplice None of it exists
1. A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm.2. A robot must obey the orders given to it by human beings, except where such orders would conflict with the First Law.3. A robot must protect its own existence as long as such protection does not conflict with the First or Second Laws.
Isaac Asimov January 2, 1920 – April 6, 1992) was a Russian American author and professor of biochemistry at Boston University,
Where are we today Jumping flee Nice robot And another robot Robot bicycling
Bill Joy (CTO Sun)Wired April 2000Robotics,Genetic engineering,Nanotechs
The experiences of the atomicscientists clearly show the need totake personal responsibility, thedanger that things will move toofast, and the way in which aprocess can take on a life of itsown. We can, as they did, createinsurmountable problems in almostno time flat. We must do morethinking up front if we are not to besimilarly surprised and shocked bythe consequences of ourinventions.