AIB Artificial Intelligence Being 2003 (C)Isomer Programming(TM) is an advanced chatterbot
intended to be used as a desk assistant and for entertainment purposes, with speech recognition and text-to-speech synthesis. Additional comments by developer Matthews Rodgers:
AIB Artificial Intelligence Being 2003 (C)Isomer Programming(TM) is an advanced chatterbot intended to be used as a desk assistant and for entertainment purposes. Aib begins as a simple executable program with blank data files (memory). Aib uses no preconfigured sentence structures or word databases. For Aib to learn and figure out what to say, he uses a "Stream-Of-Consciousness" logic base developed by Matthew Rodgers, founder of Isomer Programming. A Stream-Of-Consciousness logic base is not just a Statement-Response sequence. Aib compares the current situation to past situations of more than just one statement length and decides how to respond based on how users have responded. If more than one response is possible for a given statement, Aib will respond with the phrase most used by all users Aib speaks too. After a while, Aib will begin to understand concepts and even create his own original sentences and ideas using substitutional arrangements. Aib can be taught using a force-teach function, and can even be programmed to open documents for you with your own personalized commands. Aib has more functionality than just carrying on conversation with the user. Aib also has Text-To-Speech Synthesis and Speech Recognition capabilities by using the Microsoft Speech SDK 5.1 (R). Text-To-Speech Synthesis allows Aib to talk aloud to the user through computer speakers, and Speech Recognition allows the user to talk to Aib without using the keyboard. Aib can read documents to you, you can save readings to .wav format, and even have Aib read a .wav file. He can remind you of appointments or open an internet site for you. Aib has come a long way since the original 1995 version. OLD Aib was written in Borland Turbo C++ and resembled a DOS script. The new Aib was written in Microsoft Visual C++ (R), originally beginning in 2002.