oh my god
@tan omg same
@brightneedle algorithms are magic
@theoutrider That was added less than 24h ago, to be fair.
Google's info box is wrong far too often to be useful. I'd go as far as saying it's actively harmful, because people will not check where the information came from.
It's like Google heard someone pointing out that it can be dangerous to trust Wikipedia without checking sources and went Hold my beer
Q/ How many ears does Davy Crockett have?
Left ear, right ear and Wild Frontier.
Yup, the Wild Frontier (sounds like front ear):
Yeah I got the same answer 😂.
"This article is excluded from search engine indexing because Google is interpreting the page content as factual. See talk page for more details." Oof
@tan What's really impressive is it seems to have picked up *one particular* wrong example in a page of deliberately wrong examples that's halfway down, rather than the lead-in one which says "five" (and some syntatically straightforward statements for "four" and "nine").
It tried hard to be precisely this wrong.
@tan this article is completely wrong, 6 is an even number of legs for a horse, or anything for that matter.
@tan "fore legs" them jokes
@tan "AI is smart and will take over the world" they said
@tan Lol, it's still live as a Google answer, in spite of the apparent NOINDEX.
@tan Well, actually, six is an even number… never mind.
I guess, the other two legs are simply not used for walking, therefore it usually looks like a horse only has four.
@tan the article google gets its info from is hilarious. and google didn't read to the end of the proof it cites. a horse actually has infinite legs. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:How_many_legs_does_a_horse_have
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