Nvidia's CEO announced the imminent end of coding. All “thanks” to AI!

Jensen Huang, acting CEO of Nvidia, stated at the World Government Summit in Dubai that coding will soon become an unnecessary skill. His beliefs are supported by the rapid development of artificial intelligence, which now, i.e. at an early stage of development, effectively copes with many programming-related tasks.

Nvidia's CEO advises learning more practical skills, such as farming

The development of artificial intelligence is visible to the naked eye. ChatGPT appeared in 2022 and has come an impressive way in two years. The current version of LLMa from OpenAI perfectly copes with complex tasks, such as writing code. Additionally, the race currently visible in the artificial intelligence industry only drives the development and influences the continuous improvement of chatbots.

This fact is noticed by Jensen Huang, the CEO of Nvidia – the company that is currently the largest manufacturer of graphics chips that are the basis for calculations performed by artificial intelligence. Huang spoke at the World Government Summit in Dubai about what he thinks about the development of artificial intelligence regarding coding. According to Huanh, there is no point in children learning coding today because artificial intelligence does it faster and better. Instead, people today should learn practical skills such as farming. Nvidia's CEO stated that:

Our task is to create technology thanks to which none of us will have to program. When a programming language is a human language, then everyone in the world is a programmer. “It's a miracle of artificial intelligence.”

Can AI actually replace programmers?

The potential of artificial intelligence is enormous, and subsequent LLM updates set a new ceiling for AI. Recently, Google announced that Gemini Pro 1.5 will have a context window of 1 million tokens. That's the equivalent of 30,000 lines of code. It is clear to the naked eye that artificial intelligence is developing in terms of programming.

On the other hand, the number of errors in AI-generated code is also increasing. Many programmers are currently engaged in debugging codes created by artificial intelligence, which is why this technology is still far from the idyllic perfection proclaimed by Nvidia's CEO. On the other hand, it is difficult to be surprised at the beliefs of the president of a company that is making a fortune on the development of AI.