Uploaded by Аделя Галиева

Can computers really become intelligent

Can computers really become intelligent?
There is no doubt that computers are an essential part of our daily life. Moreover, they have become more
efficient in doing work that people used to do. But many of us believe that it is impossible for computers to
replace people. So, can they do it or not?
To tell the truth, I am convinced that there is no chance for computers to replace people. Firstly, it must take
years and be really difficult for people to teach computers how they can do the same work as we do every
day. Secondly, there are some processes that computers will not be able to do, e.g. ones connected with
imagination. Furthermore, though computers can act like humans, they do not have feelings.
However, many people are sure that there is no area that computers will not be able to cover in future. They
believe that computers are many times faster and accurate than humans, that is why it will be easy for them
to replace us and become better than people.
I am afraid, I cannot agree with such arguments because, even though computers are really powerful, they
are still not humans and are not able to create anything unusual and new.
To sum up, I strongly believe that computers cannot replace humans. Though there are people who think
that computers can work in any field, it is certainly not my choice.
When I need motivation to do something I watch such kinds of videos, or read inspiring stories. This speech
makes me think about global things, and realize that my problems are not problems actually, that I have all
opportunities to achieve my aims, to enjoy this wonderful life.
This is a motivational speech, the purpose of which is to teach people not to surrender to difficulties, but to
accept the complexities of life as an obstacle that makes us stronger.
Speaker chose accessible, simple language. But his sentences are long. It’s easy to here him, speaker
articulate clearly. He speaks loudly, quickly, but uses pauses and makes emphasis.
The speaker uses repetitions in his speech: you’ll learn you’ll learn you’ll learn
He’s talking to audience he gives them rhetorical questions : people's lives and people say well at least I
have no arms and legs and then what am I supposed to say? What do you say to that?
And the last 3 questions which makes to think us
No. 1, who are you and what your value is;
No. 2, what is your purpose here in life and
No. 3, what is your destiny when you're done here.
He is disabled, but he looks happy, his emotions, his self-confidence makes us forget about it. He can’t
articulate so he is moving during whole speech. speaker’s posture displays poise.
The first thing I want you to take away from today is this: you will have good days, and you will have bad
days. But you will always learn something more or something new, and you'll learn more overall on bad
days than good days.
You'll learn more about yourself, you'll learn more about relationships, you'll learn about life and principles
and you'll build your character.
If you're a person who wants to, let's say, improve on your character of patience, let's say, don't complain
when you're waiting in a line. You ain't going to grow in patience until you're put in a place to wait.
It's like you go into a gym and, you know, you walking through the front doors and, you know, you tell your
wife or your husband I'm going to the gym. You go into the gym and you come in three feet, you do a Uturn and you ride out, I went to the gym. Ain't getting nothing.
You got to go in and what are you going to do? You're going to pick up the weights and you exercise the
muscles that you want to build.
I stand before you without arms and legs, but a very strong man because of the bad days in my life. You
know how it is. If you didn't go what you've gone through, you wouldn't be who you are today.
And I'm not belittling your pain and don't worry, I've seen pain in my life, and I've seen it not only in my
life, but people's lives and people say well at least I have no arms and legs and then what am I supposed to
At least I'm not a African orphan who's dying at four years old and I met that person.
What about the 10-year-old girl that was bought for 700 US dollars in Mamba, kidnapped as a sex slave, to
have 350 clients before the age of 13, pregnant at 12, put the baby under the bed while she works on top,
abandoned by her family.
After she pays her debt of 700 US dollars after three years with her child she leaves on the streets of Mamba
hoping for a new life. No family, no job, no food.
Her baby needs food. She gets raped, beaten up on the street. She comes back to the only way that she
knows how to make money. She goes back to the brothels.
She gets pregnant at 15 the second time and then that child dies and then at 20 years old she comes up to me,
yes, I have met this woman.
She comes up crying and she says "Nick, I just found I've got HIV AIDS. And I got fired from being a
What do you say to that?
You may have arms and legs, but unless you know three things,
No. 1, who are you and what your value is;
No. 2, what is your purpose here in life and
No. 3, what is your destiny when you're done here.
If you don't know the answers of any of those three questions, you're more disabled than I.