Nvidia, a leading chipmaker, has been making waves with its CEO Jensen Huang’s bold statements on AI. Huang firmly believes in leveraging AI for humanity’s betterment. One of his key assertions is that programming should not remain an exclusive skill for degree holders in the future. Instead, he envisions computers becoming smart enough to understand human intent without explicit coding.

Reaffirming this stance in a recent interview, Nvidia CEO Huang stated they are “going to make computers smarter so that people don’t have to learn computer science to program a computer.” He added, “The computer should understand what we want and intend.”

During the interview with CNBC’s Jim Cramer, the latter pointed out that 8 billion people lack computer science degrees. He then inquired about Nvidia’s efforts to “democratize this world.”

At its annual GTC event this week, Nvidia unveiled new hardware and software tailored for robotics development. This technology aims to empower creators to build diverse robots, including humanoid ones.

Explaining Nvidia’s humanoid robotics focus, Huang highlighted its potential to revolutionize manufacturing. With abundant human movement data available for training AI systems, robots can optimize productivity in human-designed processes. He envisioned fully robotic manufacturing lines leveraging this data.

Moreover, Huang discussed Nvidia’s role as an industry innovator driving job creation and economic growth through its technologies. The company partners across sectors to enhance business productivity.

Huang has consistently advocated for AI’s democratizing potential. Last year at Computex, he proclaimed the “end of the digital divide,” stating AI enables everyone to be a programmer by simply conveying intent to computers.

Huang elaborated that every computing era unlocked unprecedented capabilities. With AI, tasks previously impossible can now be achieved. He added that today, anyone can program just by “saying something to the computer.”


Nvidia’s CEO envisions a future where intuitive AI-powered computers bridge the programming accessibility gap, empowering people to achieve their digital goals effortlessly.