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Other chatbots will use similar tactics when random letters are introduced. ” This use of nonsensical English is one way to test a bot—and if it turns out you’re talking to a human, you can always follow with, “oops, typo! For instance, programmers can wire a bot so that if it doesn’t understand something, it simply responds with “Cool” and inserts a non-sequitur like, “What’s your favorite ice cream? Enough deflections and you’ll start to realize your date may not be real.
For instance, if you say, “I love jkhfkdjh,” the bot might respond, “What do you love about jfhfkdjh? ” But some bots have been programmed to work around this trick by simply responding “What? ” Worswick says this type of maneuver requires a lot of leg work from the programmer, writing eons of code and teaching the bot how to respond to millions of scenarios. Another tactic is to ask the bot to spell words backwards, or to use a lot of pronouns like “it.” “Pronouns are often quite difficult for chatbots,” Worswick told me.
The man kept a log of each conversation on his blog, “Girls Who Date Computers.” Naturally, media loved the blog.
With love, /Robert.” The bot, not understanding the first part, simply ignored it and responded with more details about her family.
If you take the time to read through all his conversations (as I did), it’s pretty tough to tell a bot is responding and not a real person—thanks, in part, to the nature of online dating exchanges.
When chatting with new matches, people tend to use short phrases like “lol” or “tell me more” and random get-to-know-you questions like “What’s your favorite city? ”—all phrases bots pretending to be humans do well with.
Granted, he did so by pretending to be a 13-year-old Ukrainian boy, to help explain away grammar mistakes. Meanwhile, Epstein tried his hand at online dating again after his incident with “the Russian” and ran into another “female” bot.
He chatted with her for a bit before the programmer himself cut off the conversation.
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“Most chatbots work on what is called ‘pattern matching,'” Steve Worswick told me.