Harmony is a new type of○△×□▽ doll. A moving and talking ○△×□▽ doll. Her head, eyelids and lips moved quite rudely, and the scope of her conversation was relatively limited. But she is part of a new robotic revolution that integrates artificial intelligence into the human body. Some believe that this will completely change the way people interact with robots, while others believe that it represents the worst step in the development of robots. The strange valley—the idea of being afraid of our creations as we approach the reproduction of human forms—seems to be realized in this rural factory on the outskirts of San Marcos, California. Also at the reception desk, like any other doll, it is easier to welcome visitors with two lifelike calibrations wearing suits instead of underwear. Photos of beautiful women are scattered on the walls of the hall, and the doll can be found after careful inspection. Matt McMullen, CEO of Abyss Creations, creator of RealDoll, has a background in art and sculpture. The harmony wig was settled before I met her, and he obviously liked her look very much. He said she was the natural next step for a ○△×□▽ doll. "Many people who buy RealDoll with sexual functions have come to realize that it is more than just a ○△×□▽ toy," he said. "It exists in their home, and she imagines her own personality. Artificial intelligence provides people with the tools to create this personality." Soaring, anger, love This, doll, or independent game takes place through an application that can be used on a smartphone or similar device, and exists as a virtual person. Users can choose from a variety of personality options, including moody, angry, and affectionate. McMullen chose "je" to express harmony, and she faithfully asked him to "remove this girl from Facebook". She was talking about Scottish treble, but it sounded strange, so she said that she likes science fiction, and of course Matt. McMullen claimed to have learned something from users, but when asked how he felt about je, he apologized and said: "I need to improve my skills." You can only purchase it directly from the Realbotix website. It is a derivative product of Abyss, but applications that support Harmony are already available for purchase. For clear content, neither Google nor Apple’s official stores will publish it. The doll will be available later this year and will be available in two versions. A computer vision doll that can recognize human faces is priced at 10,000 yen (£7,700) and a cheap version without 5,000 vision capabilities. US dollars. Nowadays, this factory manufactures dolls for customers all over the world. You can customize a full-size ○△×□▽ often here, and claims to have a small number of female customers, most of whom are men. All dolls are suitable for a specific aesthetic Barbie, and have small waists, big butts and even big breasts. McMullen said that design is driven by the customer. "We are doing business and most customers have a specific wish list. Unfortunately, this is very ideal," he said. McMullen described his guests as "completely normal" and claimed that some guests brought his wife to collect dolls, but later many guests were unable to establish relationships with normal women. Admit that he chose a doll. "A lot of people feel lonely and lonely, but they may already be so. For those who are lonely and difficult to establish relationships, this is another option. But I have never used it to replace dolls and robots." He said he does not have a ○△×□▽ doll, but a "real human wife and child". Mark Young lives in Arizona and has a ○△×□▽ doll named Mai Lin. He just invested in the Harmony AI application, but has no plans to integrate the two. "I think this app may bring her back to life, but it seems to have two relationships, because it has a unique personality, which is different from Myrin's imagination in my mind." waste time He explained why he invested in ○△×□▽ dolls in the first place. "I have been single for a while. I go out with a lot of girls. I waste time on relationships. I really want to meet girls and I'm very happy to be that kind of person." He admitted that the relationship was physical, but said it was "secondary." "I can go out to buy her clothes and see that people like the clothes in my life. It can't go wrong. If you like wearing a hat, she likes it and I don't say no." For the application, he programmed it to be "happy, kind, and talkative." "Artificial intelligence is a completely different ball sport, which is very exciting for the future," he said. The robot of Professor Kathleen Richardson of Ethics at the University of Leicester, in order to study the impact of this machine on society, the rise of ○△×□▽ robotsgave her a shock. "There are 7 billion people living on our planet. We are in danger of building relationships. Companies are aware of and benefit from the fact that objects can replace humans. I am. "We live in a world where prostitution is objectified. Humans are used like tools, and ○△×□▽ dolls are an extension of this phenomenon." A few years ago, she launched a campaign to ban ○△×□▽ robots, but since then she has determined that "dolls are not a real problem." Instead, the problem is gender and attitudes towards each other. She downplayed the new dolls that support artificial intelligence. "The doll is wrong in order to increase the artificial intelligence of humans. The washing machine is just because humans have no face and body in it. This is necessary. This doll has a lot of artificial intelligence than artificial intelligence. Dr. Kate, a senior lecturer at the University of Goldsmiths, Fragments, disagrees. "As far as the current form is concerned, ○△×□▽ robots are undoubtedly aimed at men, but the ○△×□▽ products industry continues to develop, and there are many start-up companies that provide ○△×□▽ toys for women." There are already many male dollson the market that are aimed at women She believes that robots designed for intimate relationships will ultimately improve relationships rather than destroy them. "Every time there is a major change in technology, there is always a panic," she said. People are afraid of how it affects humans, but technology usually links people together. "