The publication is the product of data scientist Karmel Allison, which utilizes a vocabulary of 190,000 words to generate content

Artificial intelligence has been attempting to pass the Turing test for years, and recently we’ve witnessed firsthand the marvels machine intelligence can produce. From the birth of a screenplay it’s been made clear that computers can code in plain English too, and we’re now seeing the theory validated yet again with the introduction of software engineer and data scientist Karmel Allison’s CuratedAI.

While the neural network is by no means Shakespeare—the writing still requires a minimal human touch to fix typos and grammar—the poetry is still impressive given that it was computed into existence, not authored. Then again, Deep Gimble I (one of Allison’s algorithms) possesses a vocabulary of over 190,000 words, in sharp contrast to the Elizabethan Aged writer’s 33,000 (even though Allison admits that many of the words are far too complex to be used even in prose).

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