Saviors Of Earth

The Unification Epicenter of True Lightworkers

Take this test and find out if you are Human, Alien or and Andddddrrrrrrroid



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Comment by Trudy on June 16, 2011 at 2:47pm

Whoaaaah You will probably get to have sex,
but sometimes it will be with a blow-up doll or sheep.
Oh my god my belly hurts ...

A good one Simmy ;)

Comment by Simmy on June 16, 2011 at 1:57pm
Hehehe! That was cool! This is my result:
Results for SGS
June 16, 2011

Your score:   79 percent!  (52 correct out of 66)

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100
ALIEN........................................INDUSTRIAL ROBOT.....................................ANDROID......HUMANOID......AVERAGE HUMAN......UBERHUMAN
This is GOOD NEWS!

It means you SQUEAKED BY!


You know all the basics:
that people cry when they're sad, laugh when they're happy,
and fart after a baked bean dinner.

You will probably get to have sex,
but sometimes it will be with a blow-up doll or sheep.

You might someday pair up with another average human and produce average babies.
Which is scary.

What this test is all about (seriously): Nonhumans are likely to have great difficulty answering questions about unique human characteristics: our informality, idiosyncracies, and individual styles, for example. Even more difficult for a nonhuman to fathom: extremely subtle aspects of human relationships and emotions, as well as how these and other human phenomena change as we get older. Humans also make predictable errors; when computer programs are written that imitate people, they always incorporate a serious dose of "artificial stupidity" - spelling, arithmetic, and reasoning errors, for example. To be human is to err.

Humans have bizarre dreams and daydreams. We have food cravings, especially when pregnant. We laugh at funny jokes but also when someone slips on a banana peel (what's funny about that?). Music, art, literature and even sportssometimes make us giddy. Our memories change over time; computer memories do not. Many of us are propelled through life in a quest for money, sex, or power, or, in some cases, the perfect cup of coffee. When deeply in love, we are sometimes completely insane. We seek happiness, but some of us remain deeply depressed for months or years no matter what we do, sort of like Marvin the robot in The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy - except that we'rereal.

Many of us stubbornly believe in God or the supernatural, no matter what the facts. We sometimes become needy or whiny when sick or injured, and we feel profoundly embarrassed if we fart at the wrong time. We tell lies - both only when it's "absolutely convenient," as Benny Hill put it. We divide the world into good and evil forces - both of which see themselves as good - and we sometimes commit crimes. We get headaches and tummy aches, and our hearts sometimes race when we spot an old lover. Some of us, sometimes, get tipsy or even drunk, and many of us deliberately alter our usual states of consciousness with just about any drug we can get our hands on.

It's difficult to imagine an alien, robot, or computer being able to answer any but the most trivial questions about such matters. To answer the tough questions about humans, one needs to be one.

Even with that advantage, however, most people score well under 100 percent on this test, mainly because, among our other foibles, not all of us understand the nuances of human relationships, emotions, defects, and idiosyncracies. In that sense - if humanness can be defined as "sensitivity to the subtleties of human existence" - some of us are more human than others. There is good news, however: for the time being, even the least human of us is still more human than the most human computer.

This test was created by Dr. Robert Epstein, one of America's most distinguished research psychologists, the founder of the Cambridge Center for Behavioral Studies, and the co-creator and first director of the Loebner Prize Competition in Artificial Intelligence, an annual Turing Test in which judges try to distinguish humans from computers, first held at The Computer Museum in Boston, Massachusetts in 1991. You can learn more about the Turing Test in Dr. Epstein's recent book, Parsing the Turing Test: Methodological and Philosophical Issues in the Quest for the Thinking Computer. You can download his article, "My Date with a Robot" (from Scientific American Mindhere. To view Dr. Epstein interacting with a beautiful Japanese android, click here.
Comment by Trudy on June 16, 2011 at 4:42am
Me too hahahahaha I must go back to toyota hahahahahaha
Comment by Richard Levasseur on June 16, 2011 at 4:37am
I'am both and neither.
Comment by Kal'Narred on June 16, 2011 at 4:02am
I have. It said I was an industrial robot

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