A firm that promised to have built an algorithm to identify women’s orgasms has defended itself after ridicule on social networking.
Cyprus-based Relida Limited said its algorithm could”validate” female orgasms 86 percent of their time.
Slides from a presentation it generated were posted on Twitter and so were retweeted thousands of occasions.
The business said it’d wanted to help developers test sex technology products and that its function was”twisted”.
The demonstration was posted on Twitter Stu Nugent, brand director in the sex toy tag Lelo, after he was shipped the pitch.
The Slides, seen from the BBC, state “there is no reliable means to be convinced a girl has an orgasm”. They record statistics about girls who’ve faked climaxes.
Relida stated its thought was still in development and the demonstration wasn’t intended for publication.
The algorithm is based on previous research into changes in heartbeat.
It stated the algorithm wasn’t yet completed and has been made by a girl”searching for its well-being of other women”.
“We never wanted to market this algorithm directly to men or women,” it said.
“Indeed, this can be a too sensitive a topic, and information that could create additional pressure on women.”
Mr Nugent said he was taken aback when he obtained the set of slides on LinkedIn.
“To Be frank, we already have a very strong and reliable system for deciding whether our layouts are pleasurable, and that is by asking the people who use them,” he said.
“In any case the climax isn’t necessarily the ideal metric for quantifying the pleasurability of sex toy.”
Relida stated its merchandise was”all about science”.
Nevertheless Mr Nugent said that it was”solving a problem we never needed”.
“The Idea of discovering an orgasm contrary to the term of the person who is Really having (or not having) one is reckless,” he explained.
Adam Rice reports about Business category. Before joining Technologymalt.com, he worked as a news reporter for other publications, covering technology and health reporting. He earned his Master’s at School of Journalism, where he worked as a news reporter besides learning pertinent skills in magazine editing and interactive production. Adam worked as a reporter for an online news publication in China for two years, covering general city news; he also used to work for an international travel agency before pursuing a career in journalism. In his free time, Adam enjoys outdoor recreation, following sports of all kinds.
He can be reached email at Adam@technologymalt.com
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