If you think the other personalities on this site are odd, you ain't seen nothing yet.
It also has the ability to be assigned to a player, so whatever they say, Chatter Bot will reply!
If the evaluator cannot reliably tell the machine from the human, the machine is said to have passed the test.
The test does not check the ability to give correct answers to questions, only how closely answers resemble those a human would give.
The test was introduced by Turing in his paper, "Computing Machinery and Intelligence", while working at the University of Manchester (Turing, 1950; p. The question of whether it is possible for machines to think has a long history, which is firmly entrenched in the distinction between dualist and materialist views of the mind.
René Descartes prefigures aspects of the Turing Test in his 1637 Discourse on the Method when he writes: [H]ow many different automata or moving machines can be made by the industry of man [...] For we can easily understand a machine's being constituted so that it can utter words, and even emit some responses to action on it of a corporeal kind, which brings about a change in its organs; for instance, if touched in a particular part it may ask what we wish to say to it; if in another part it may exclaim that it is being hurt, and so on.