I listed off the usual responses: read, Netflix, friends, Internet.“Lol, of course you’d like that girly stuff.” It didn’t exactly make sense. ” The comments were reminiscent of exchanges I’ve had with strangers, acquaintances, friends.He started off the conversation with, “Aren’t you going to say hi?” I responded politely but cautiously with a “hey.” He told me I had a pretty name, and then he asked me what I do for fun.Since when did Netflix become gendered, let alone “girly”? “I'd say you're like a solid 8...well, at least your body.” “How come women can't seem to take a joke? But the remarks didn’t nag me the way they usually do.Actually, they triggered both laughter and anger, and maybe it was because this time they didn’t come from a person. Its name is d.bot, a web application that simulates conversations women might have with men in online and offline situations.Analysing this information, she will recommend a series of different matches, with their profile image and basic information appearing in the Messenger conversation chain.
The chatbot, launched by dating service Match.com, asks people for personal details such as their age, where they live and their sexual orientation in a casual way- all in Facebook Messenger.
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Their creation has two purposes: One is to explore chatbots and artificial intelligence, and the second is to share a social message.