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friendliness

Encyclopedia

  • According to the proponents of Friendliness, the goals of future AIs will be more Friendliness - that an AI feel sympathetic towards humanity and all. — “Friendly artificial intelligence - Wikipedia, the free”, en.wikipedia.org
  • (Redirected from Friendliness) Jump to: navigation, search. Agreeableness is a tendency to be pleasant and accommodating in social situations. In contemporary personality psychology, agreeableness is one of the five major dimensions of personality. — “Agreeableness - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • For the webcomic, see User Friendly. For other uses, see User Friendly (disambiguation) This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. — “Usability - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • And so in spite of the friendliness and directness of their relations, Konstantin felt an awkwardness in leaving him alone. — “Anna Karenina” by Leo Tolstoy
  • Their friendliness was great, so great that they were almost embarrassed to show it; they seemed somewhat afraid of the young lady from the other side of the world and rather looked than spoke their good wishes. — “The Portrait of a Lady” by Henry James
  • She took my arm with unaccustomed friendliness and familiarity, and instead of leading me into an empty room, drew me out with her to the belt of turf which surrounded the large fish-pond. — “The Woman in White” by Wilkie Collins
  • K. however, did not want to be introduced, he would not have been able to show any sort of friendliness either to Miss Montag or to the captain, the kiss on the hand had, for K., bound them into a group which would keep him at a distance from Miss BĂĽrstner whilst at the same time seeming to be totally harmless and unselfish. — “The Trial” by Franz Kafka
  • The day after the review, Boris, in his best uniform and with his comrade Berg's best wishes for success, rode to Olmutz to see Bolkonski, wishing to profit by his friendliness and obtain for himself the best post he could–preferably that of adjutant to some important personage, a position in the army which seemed to him most attractive. "It is all very well for Rostov, whose father sends him ten thousand rubles at a time, to talk about not wishing to cringe to anybody and not be anyone's lackey, but I who have nothing but my brains have to make a career and must not miss opportunities, but must avail myself of them!" he reflected. — “War and Peace” by Leo Tolstoy
  • For your friendliness is very kind, but to awake him will be a calamity to me. — “Medea” by Euripides

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