Birth - ENG

Birth - ENG

14 Reads 1 Vote 1 Part Story
SithMaster99 By SithMaster99 Updated Oct 19, 2016

Before you read this book I must tell you this: Matthew isn't just a clever robotic engineer, he doesn't see just algorythms and sub-routines in his robots, he sees much more. He believes that he can create an iron-made man who can follow schemes for his whole life, an eternal coherence. But he doesn't know that it's a contradiction.
Instead RR-245 is a not-noticed production error who had felt the simplest emotion: curiosity. And that curiosity had brought his mind to want to be a human.

In this book I often call the three Laws of Robotics invented by Isaac Asimov. For those who had never heard them, they are three simple concepts on which is based (or should be based) any positronic robot (those with an artificial intelligence) for relations with humans, however these don't allow the machines to choose, to think, to dream, to be human. But this doesn't mean that, without the three Laws, robots would be human, they would be just computers with arms and legs. Here is the text of the three Laws of Robotics:



First:	A robot cannot damage a human and he does not allow that, because of its no-acting, a human was damaged.

Second:	A robot must obey to the oders given by humans, as long as those orders do not conflict with the first Law.

Third:	A robot must protect his existence, as long as this auto defense does not conflict with the first or the second Law.


Just like in Asimov's book, in this one there's always a conflict, or a race, between the human mind and the robotic one. The cunning against the logic. The jumps of the intuition against the prefixed path of the undeniable logic.

Now that you have learned the "base mechanism", as I like to call it, of this story, enjoy it and I hope you can find something instructive.

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