Finished sex chat bots
The "pick" variable is used solely for making it respond one of multiple possible messages.
However, if for instance, "I like Scratch" is typed in, the bot may respond "I like that too!
For example, if it is told that the user likes programming, and then is later told that the user likes Scratch, it can relate the two using the list of old words and say "Of course you like Scratch, you like programming" by sensing if the list of old words contains "programming".
Earlier this year, Microsoft made headlines when it debuted Tay, a new chatbot modeled to speak like a teenage girl, which rather dramatically turned into “a Hitler-loving sex robot within 24 hours” of its release, as The Telegraph put it.
Make two lists: when gf clicked forever ask [type a message] and wait set [letter # v] to  //so the iteration begins with the first letter of the answer delete (all v) of [words v] //clears the list of words; the first step is separating the words into a list insert  at (1 v) of [words v] //it needs a blank item to start out repeat (length of (answer)) //one repetition for each letter if then //note that a space is inserted into this string, not nothing insert  at (1 v) of [words v] //since it is a space, create a new item else replace item (1 v) of [words v] with (join (item (1 v) of [words v]) (letter (letter #) of (answer))) //otherwise, add the letter to the current word end change [letter # v] by  //move on to the next letter end if To make the chat bot more realistic, a separate list of previously stored words can be created from old entered messages, and make the bot refer to those later in the conversation.(Microsoft turned off the feature by default in Office XP and removed Clippy altogether from Office 2007.) The Office Assistant can trace its lineage back to Microsoft Bob, which was released in 1995, itself becoming one of the software company’s most storied failures.(TIME named it one of “The 50 Worst Inventions” – “Imagine a whole operating system designed around Clippy, and you get the crux of Microsoft Bob.”) Bob was meant to provide a more user-friendly interface to the Microsoft operating system, functioning in lieu of Windows Program Manager.Despite the public relations disaster – Microsoft promptly deleted the Tay bot – just a few days later Bloomberg Businessweek pronounced that “The Future of Microsoft Is Chatbots.” “Clippy’s back,” the headline read.Neither Tay nor Clippy should reassure us all that much, I’d contend, about that future.