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"Day of the Robot" is the fourth episode of season one of the sci-fi/action television series The Six Million Dollar Man and the seventh episode of the series overall (if one includes the three original television movies). It was directed by Leslie H. Martinson with a script written by Del Reisman based on a story treatment by Harold Livingston. It first aired on ABC on Friday, February 8th, 1974. In this episode, Steve Austin has to escort his old Air Force buddy Frederick Sloan to a missile testing site. Along the way, Sloan is secretly replaced with a robot duplicate programmed to steal a top-secret anti-missile defense circuit.
A man named Gavern Wilson and a team of scientists are looking to steal a top-secret anti-missile missile defense system from the United States government. The system was developed by United States Air Force Major Frederick Sloan and is comprised of two key elements: an activation chip and an ignition unit. The system will not function without both components. As part of his plot to steal this technology, Wilson has hired a scientist named Doctor Chester Dolenz to create a robotic duplicate of Major Sloan. Using comprehensive data collected on the man, as well as voice samples, their robot, dubbed Mister X, is an exact replica of Sloan, and even has his personality and memories. Doctor Dolenz demonstrates Mister X's physical hardiness by comparing his strength levels to that of a body builder.
Steve and the robot continue on their journey with the robot Sloane preferring to drive this time. He assures Steve that he feels much better now and begins making references to their shared history, in order to help cement his cover identity. Wilson and Dolenz' team monitor the robot's functions and conversation. Almost immediately however, things begins to go awry for them. A pressure pad in the robot's right leg is malfunctioning, preventing him from increasing the speed of the car. Steve tells Fred that they need to pick up their pace if they are ever going to get to the meeting on time. Dolenz' crew correct the malfunction, but now the robot's right foot is working too well, and he presses the car up to 90 miles per hour. Steve begins to grow concerned, as he is now taking note of how strangely Fred is acting.
The car veers off the road and crashes into a ditch. Both men emerge unscathed. Steve has little choice but to reveal his bionic nature in order to pull the car out of the ditch. The Sloan robot, believing that this reflects normal human strength, elects to help and picks up the rear end of the car and helps Austin pull it back onto the road. Steve keeps silent, but he now knows that something is definitely wrong. The robot begins feigning illness and asks if they can stop at a motel for the night. Steve finds a nearby pay phone and telephones Oscar Goldman. He asks if there is any possibility that Fred Sloan may have received bionic enhancements like him. Goldman assures him that such a thing is impossible, but promises that he will look into it.
The following morning, Steve and Fred get on the road again. Steve grows increasingly suspicious, which is accentuated when he takes note that both a car and a helicopter have begun following them. Fred pulls the car off the side of the road. Both men get out and the robot clobbers Steve across the back of head, stunning him. He finds the activator circuit, which Steve kept taped around his sock and steals it. He then runs to the car where Wilson's men pick him up. Wilson radios the other cronies with instructions to take Austin out. A hitman approaches his body just as Steve is coming to. He fires a shot, but Steve rolls out of the way and then bionically kicks the car, so that it knocks into the man, sending him falling down a ditch. The pilot of the helicopter, Vince Parnell, begins shooting at Steve, who runs out into the canyon as the chopper pursues him. Steve manages to get away however.
The robot arrives at the Red Canyon site where Oscar Goldman and General Tanhill are waiting to receive him. The fake Sloan makes an excuse for why Steve isn't there. They go to Bunker 21 where the robot plugs the activator chip into the ignition unit. They all watch the anti-missile defense system put through its paces from an observation booth. Satisfied that the technology works, the robot then uses his super-strength to pull the entire device out of is housing and runs away from the building.
Steve, who has been steadily running to the base this entire time, catches up with the robot just as it is getting ready to deliver the package to the helicopter crew. The Sloane robot throws the device to the ground and Steve and he get into a protracted battle. Through the conflict, the fake Sloan's life mask falls off, revealing his robotic face beneath. After a considerable amount of time deflecting blows from one another, Steve manages to impale the robot on a girder, which destroys it.
The vast majority of respondents to the 2014 Future of the Internet canvassing anticipate that robotics and artificial intelligence will permeate wide segments of daily life by 2025, with huge implications for a range of industries such as health care, transport and logistics, customer service, and home maintenance. But even as they are largely consistent in their predictions for the evolution of technology itself, they are deeply divided on how advances in AI and robotics will impact the economic and employment picture over the next decade.
The other half of the experts who responded to this survey (52%) expect that technology will not displace more jobs than it creates by 2025. To be sure, this group anticipates that many jobs currently performed by humans will be substantially taken over by robots or digital agents by 2025. But they have faith that human ingenuity will create new jobs, industries, and ways to make a living, just as it has been doing since the dawn of the Industrial Revolution.
As NPR reports(Opens in a new window), in order for the robot lawyer to work, the defendant would need to wear smart glasses in court so as to allow the proceedings to be recorded. The AI would then use the glasses to tell the defendant what to say at the appropriate time, with a little help from chatbots including ChatGPT and DaVinci.
The robot lawyer's first appearance was scheduled for Feb. 22 in California, but unfortunately we won't get to see how it fares because real lawyers derailed the experiment. According to Browder, "Multiple state bar associations have threatened us ... One even said a referral to the district attorney's office and prosecution and prison time would be possible."
Browder went on to explain that the threat of prosecution was based on the fact the "unauthorized practice of law" is a misdemeanor and can result in a jail term. As the robot lawyer is unlicensed, its use could be seen as falling under the heading of unauthorized practice. Therefore, Browder decided not to proceed because, "even if it wouldn't happen, the threat of criminal charges was enough to give it up."
Real lawyers will be sighing with relief as they continue to charge by the hour, but it may be a short-lived victory. Browder pointed out in a tweet(Opens in a new window) that, "There isn't a lawyer that will get out of bed to help you with a $400 refund," and therefore the case for cheap, robot lawyers is certainly a strong one that won't die quietly.
After the very brief live demo, Musk showed some video clips of the prototype robot doing other things (starting at 19:30 in the live stream). These clips included the robot walking while carrying a box of unspecified weight and placing it on a table, and grasping a watering can. The watering can was somewhat impressive, because gripping that narrow handle looks tricky.
Teslabot that is unique in working toward a design for mass reproducibility as well as peformance. But I'd like Tesla to not get too stuck on the idea of making the robot as much like a human as possible.
For example, if there are assembly line tasks where the humanoid form has advantages - maybe installing wiring harnesses - why not put the top half of Teslabot on the end of a big robot arm to simplify positioning it, as compared to making it learn to use legs to position itself? Or mount it on an ATV to run around a factory or construction site.
If there are outdoor tasks above ground level, why insist the robot climb a ladder or even balance itself in a bucket lift, when you could just mount the top half of the bot on a lift truck arm for now?
I hope Tesla will apply essentially the same strategy they use on their cars: have humans teleoperate robots, so the robot can be almost immediately useful (e.g. tele-working right next to a big factory robot or on a roof installing solar panels or high up the side of a Starship) while generating a large database for AI to learn from.
thank you for watching it so we don't have to. this is indeed a recruiting effort for roboticists unfortunately, this myth-building runs contrary to the idea of "unlimited resources" you proffer tesla is throwing at this. budding roboticists will be asked to work 7 days a week as this team has done so far and to do so for below market wage: that is the cool-penalty you'll have to pay to join any of his companies. so idk, good luck to them, hope compensation on the team is worthy of the "economic upheaval" salaries but he's already quoted as saying tesla and spacex motivate their workers with the scope of work, so they're able to under-pay. 2b1af7f3a8