Jobs involving high levels of human interaction, strategic interpretation, critical decision making, niche skills or subject matter expertise won't be replaced by automation anytime soon. “For instance - Lawyers, Leadership roles, Medical Professionals, Healthcare practitioners, IT & HR Professionals.
For example, sensor-equipped robots can see through walls to spot a hidden leak, detect harmful air quality, or hear sounds—such as furtive footsteps—too faint for the human ear. Robots are “force multipliers,” dramatically transforming (and saving) the construction and manufacturing industries.
Indeed, technology may be useful in augmenting a physician's workflow or perhaps improving the quality of decision making. But technology can never truly replace what it is to be a physician and the very crucial patient-physician relationship that is unique to each individual.
The key to making AI work is human insight, contextual awareness, and creativity. And thus the reason AI can never replace humans is simple — human beings will continue to give value that machines or computers or devices are not proficient of.
Older technology like landline phones, USB drives, alarm locks, and more will likely become obsolete in the next 10 years. Eco-friendly changes in the manner technology is created will likely render one-use plastic products and incandescent light bulbs useless in the coming decade.
There are two sides to this coin: Robots and AI will take some jobs away from humans — but they will also create new ones. Since 2000, robots and automation systems have slowly phased out many manufacturing jobs — 1.7 million of them. On the flip side, it's predicted that AI will create 97 million new jobs by 2025.
We are going to focus on three of these differences, three human qualities that artificial intelligence will not be able to replicate (at least not in the near future): experience, values, and judgment.
Take one step outside and chances are you'll see many buildings that construction workers finished. Construction workers are the #1 happiest job for a reason—they do what humans are built for! They plan, move and use their bodies, and get to see their creative works come to life.
Robots can help the nurse lift patients, assist with the transfers, perform clean-up measures, and all those auxiliary tasks, but robots could never cry with the patient. Robots can imitate as if they can understand what human emotions are and how they feel, but it would still feel fake.
For his part, Rice says dentists aren't going anywhere, despite his study's finding that people may be more willing to accept noninvasive robotic dental treatment. “I don't see human dentists going out of business anytime soon,” Rice said.
Robotic surgery, also called robot-assisted surgery, allows doctors to perform many types of complex procedures with more precision, flexibility and control than is possible with conventional techniques. Robotic surgery is usually associated with minimally invasive surgery — procedures performed through tiny incisions.