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A scientist claims to be born will reign over the planet within 80 years, with a very surprising warning to

A file photo of A robot from the film, before the premiere of the movie Terminator 3 Rise of the Machines” June 30, 2003, in the western part of Los Angeles, california. (Mike Blake/Reuters)
(Mike Blake/Reuters)

Britain’s greatest living scientist, is convinced that cyborgs will rule the planet by the end of this century.

James Lovelock’s prediction of a world in which artificial intelligence takes over control, as they will be in a position to have to think about the tens of thousands of times faster than us.

The prospect of cyborgs — part human, part machine — and, the acquisition has long been the subject of a nightmare, sci-fi, like “2001 a Space Odyssey” and “The Terminator.”

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But Mr Lovelock, who will turn 100 this coming Saturday, any claims, even though they rule the roost, they will not kill you.

He told the Mail: “The idea is that they will be in the position of the us is stupid. We would like to work with them, just as we co-exist with the plants.”

In fact, as he says, they need us, and we will work with them, but like them.

He said: “I get very annoyed when people think that our successors will be as a butler or slave that will do anything that we want to be, and they are under our control.

“They will give us a lot of in the way in which we can see the plants slow down.

“We are now preparing to hand the power of science to new forms of intelligent beings. Do not be influenced by it.

“We have played our part.”

Mr. Lovelock is of the opinion that, with the rise of the cyborgs will always be the dominant species, it is a part of the development.

And since the gym is to survive, it will be them who are heirs of the world.

Formerly with Google and Microsoft exec Kai-Fu Lee believes robots will steal half of all the jobs in the world for 15 years.

Workers in many fields are faced with a crisis akin to the one in which the farmers during the industrial revolution,” says a former Google and Microsoft exec Kai-Fu Lee.

This story was originally published in The Sun.

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