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Why we built a self-writing Wikipedia -Amy Heineike (Primer)

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Human-generated knowledge bases like Wikipedia have excellent precision but poor recall. Amy Heineike explains how Primer created a self-updating knowledge base that can track factual claims in unstructured text and describe what it learns in human-readable text. Subscribe to O'Reilly on YouTube: http://goo.gl/n3QSYi Follow O'Reilly on: Twitter: http://twitter.com/oreillymedia Facebook: http://facebook.com/OReilly Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/oreillymedia LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company-beta/8459/
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Text Comments (3)
Manuel Rodriguez (1 month ago)
The idea of creating Wikipedia articles about researchers doesn't make sense. Most researchers are not people of public interests and they don't speak for a larger group. Their papers are online and that is enough. What does make sense is to create Wikipedia pages for so called “AI influencers”. Guys like Siraj Raval are spokesperson for a larger group, he has 0.5 million youtube followers, and he needs a Wikipedia page to increase the range of his brand (which is he as a person).
Manuel Rodriguez (1 month ago)
You believe, that Wikipedia is equal to academic researchers? No it is not. Wikipedia is located in the mainstream and is opposed to serious universities. A short look into the biography of Jimmy Wales shows, that he is not defending wisdom but money.
Abraham Starosta (1 month ago)
I disagree. wikipedia's not to increase your brand, Wikipedia's a repository of knowledge and remarkable people deserve being on it

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