As a new study published in PLOS ONE reveals, Wikipedia’s bots don’t always get along, frequently undoing each other’s edits.
Your Monday morning just got a whole lot more terrifying.
One day you might be able to ask Joey how he's doin'.
It's the Pokédex you always wished you had. Aside from the whole being-on-Facebook part.
This creepy machine, called Alter, runs entirely off a neural network. That means all its incoherent and erratic movements are 100 per cent free of any human control. It’s basically alive. Read More >>
We’re still in the very early days of the bot revolution on Facebook Messenger, but we’ve found a handful that are actually worth shooting the breeze with.
A US trade authority company-dissection looms while a new CEO takes the reins at the embroiled dating site.
Well it's more a series of stock responses, but then aren't we all?
Users will be able to ask questions of a bot to gain information, order products and services, make payments and who knows what else.
The Ashley Madison con may have played on some of our most ancient desires, but it also gives us a window on what’s to come.
In short, LOADSAMONEYYYYYY.
Things keep getting weirder as we delve deeper into the adultery site's data.
And I ended up winning an average of four contests per day, every day, for about nine months straight.
There is a distressing secret clawing at each of our souls. But a new Twitter bot called @secrets_exe is designed to help you get that burden out into the world—without telling anybody about it.
Twitter has disclosed some specific numbers about how many of its users are bots. In fact, as of June, it was a fairly staggering 23 million — or about 8.5 per cent of the entire user base.
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