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How Close Are We to Talking With Animals
You may not want to admit it, but at some point in your life you have talked to an animal. Maybe it's telling a dog that it's a good dog or asking a cat where it is? You may have encouraged an elephant or scolded a sheep. Whatever animal you are talking to, there is definitely one thing. She probably didn't talk back. But what can happen? Scientists are working on ways that will change the way we think about animals forever, not just to find out what the animals are saying. So, how close are we to talking to animals? Well, I know what you're saying, animals talk, not words. They make noise, have facial expressions and body language. But, that's not what we're talking about. I think it's important to emphasize what we call communication and language. Communication is a more general term and refers to the meaningful exchange of signals, the exchange of messages or signals. Language is a word that is full of interpreters and is involved in many discussions, whether it is the language of other animals or they are talking.
It is true that we assume that animals have language, but in many cases, we actually have to prove it experimentally. But many people are fascinated by the idea of having animal tongues. So far no one was able to send in the perfect solution, which is not strange, because there is no such thing as an animal or a species. But in the broadest sense, language should be a separate and organized form of communication, consisting of almost infinite numbers of combinations that can be learned and used voluntarily, not in a regressive or instinctive way. When your dog barks when a squirrel passes by, it's a predictable and natural reaction, so we don't consider it a language. But there have also been studies in which some have been shown to communicate in extremely complex ways that reflect the nature of the language. Now we need to know how to explain what they are saying. I think the possibility of us having rosette with animals is very real. All we have to do is experiment to determine the context in which the animal hints are given. That context will give us the Rosetta Stone. And that's exactly what's happening. Dr. Kon Slobdchekov is studying prairie dog calls because he is actually saying a lot inside these lofty chords. They are able to tell each other what kind of hunter they are and alarm calls were made in response to a hunter. Prairie dogs tell each other whether the hunter is a red-tailed hawk, a coyote, a domestic dog, or a human. They can describe the physical characteristics of the hunter. With humans, they can tell each other about the color of the clothes the person is wearing, about the normal size and shape of the person, about the speed of the person's journey. Combining years of recorded prairie dog with AI technology, he may one day succeed in turning an English translator into a prairie dog. Unfortunately, knowing that animals have tongues is a difficult process. It's not easy. It takes a lot of effort and time, and it costs a lot of money. Another major hurdle that prevents us from communicating with other species is that we do not have a common code. Although Dr. Slobodchekov is trying to use the Prairie Dog language as a common code, others are trying to create a new code that will hopefully bridge the gap between humans and animals. We've now created a four- to eight-foot touch screen, an interactive underwater touch screen for dolphins that will allow them to re-select and control and allow us to understand what kind they are. Are using signals and have their own interests, more about their academic ability. Dr. Race and his team will observe the dolphin's selection and compare it to his voice and behavior, which he hopes will regulate parts of the dolphin's speech. Again, help create the Rosa Stone so that one day you can talk to dolphins using their language. In our lab, we try to use a keyboard to provide dolphins with a means of communication so that they can request and identify different things, and we are currently working to develop the code themselves. Again, this is a difficult challenge to come up with a common language. Well, if their language is so hard to learn, can't we just teach them? Isn't this an easy way to communicate? Well maybe. Scientists have been working with monkeys for decades to teach them the American sign language so that they can learn more about both the species and the origin of the human language. 8:00 - "So the first champ was Washo, he was captured wild by the Air Force. He was collecting champs for the space program ... Instead of going into space, she got involved in this sign language project. She's a human." Growing up like a child ... her caregivers used the American sign language ... "Washo was able to learn more than 200 signs, talk to scientists and even another champ. Also taught how to sign. Further studies popped up, most notably with the Cocoa Gorilla, and for a moment the lines between humans and animals became so blurred. Some were still skeptical, arguing that the monkeys were mimicking reward signs instead of talking on their own. But other studies have shown that monkeys talk to each other with symbols and talk to each other privately. Apparently they are using language voluntarily. Now, although much progress has been made, some in the field feel anxious about capturing new monkeys, or even animals. Since someone who has been doing this for a long time, I think this research should never be repeated ... but for people who have sign language, I think we need to document it. Continue, read this; I think this is an important task as it helps us to understand more about Champs and see the continuity between our own races and other races on the planet. And I think if we understand them better we are more likely to treat them, and the rest of the animals a better way to the planet. And that's what could be at stake here. That is why scientists are interested in studying interface PC communication and closing the gap between us and them. I think if we can talk to animals, it will really change our relationship with them because people will realize that they are just like us in many ways. They have emotions. They think ... These animals are far more difficult to understand than property, as disposable creatures "MJ" we are taught with our culture ... that we are special and superior to other human beings. ..When people see Champs signing, it's as if Champs are crossing the line of imagination that our culture has set ... for the many people who help them expand their circle of empathy. Does it. It's really going to end Lorraine Easley's talk. Long loneliness among us is the only caste that can communicate with each other. It will be a pleasure to be able to interact with other species on this planet. If we ever manage to communicate with an animal, we first need to decode its every sound and movement when we talk. It will be our rosette, the foundation of being able to speak, a scenario that can change the way we think, govern, work, innovate and of course eat. So, how close are we to talking to animals? We really have to give up our own arrogance, and it is our arrogance that prevents us from communicating with other human beings in other cultures ... and it is our arrogance that has probably slowed down our progress in understanding this. What non-humans are talking about. We are already talking to animals in simple ways. If we then ask the question how close we are to more complex conversations or interactions with other animals using sophisticated combinations of symbols, I would say we still have a long way to go. And we're just in it. Childhood to understand how to do it. I think it really requires more and more code of conduct about what they are doing in their own natural systems and finding ways to incorporate what we want to create as a common code. It's complicated but interesting.