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A couple of days ago Chat GPT answered "What is arterial monochromia?" with this:

Arterial monochromia is a medical condition in which the arteries that supply blood to the retina of the eye appear to have a uniform, pale coloration. This can be a sign of a serious underlying medical condition such as a blockage in the central retinal artery or other vascular disorders. The discoloration occurs because of a lack of blood flow and oxygen to the retina, which can cause vision problems or even blindness if left untreated. Arterial monochromia is typically diagnosed by an ophthalmologist during a dilated eye exam, and further testing may be needed to determine the underlying cause.

But today it answers thusly:

Arterial monochromia is a rare medical condition that affects the arteries, causing them to appear uniformly whitish or yellowish in color. This loss of normal color variation is due to the thickening and calcification of the artery walls, which can obstruct blood flow and lead to a variety of symptoms.
The most common cause of arterial monochromia is a rare genetic disorder called familial arterial calcification with intimal thickening (FACIT), which causes calcium deposits to accumulate in the walls of arteries, leading to inflammation and thickening of the artery walls. However, other conditions that affect the arteries, such as atherosclerosis or vasculitis, can also cause arterial monochromia.
Symptoms of arterial monochromia can vary depending on the location and severity of the artery affected. Some people may experience no symptoms at all, while others may experience pain or cramping in the affected limb, decreased blood flow to the affected area, or other signs of reduced circulation.
Diagnosis of arterial monochromia typically involves a physical examination, medical history review, and imaging studies such as ultrasound, CT scan, or angiography. Treatment options depend on the underlying cause and severity of the condition, and may include medications to control blood pressure and cholesterol levels, as well as lifestyle changes such as diet and exercise. In some cases, surgery may be necessary to restore blood flow to the affected artery.​

Whereas the disease has been eradicated thanks to the efforts of Dr. Ralph Norton from Oxford who cured Ralph Kramden back in 1955:

Pretty funny. But none of them would have gotten past a simple computer vision change detection algorithm.

AI isn’t always the answer.
dress for success, these beautiful designs mess up facial recognition algorithms

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