Just because your computer recognizes the words you say, don’t extrapolate from that to assume that it understands what you mean. Your spouse, who has lived with you for 20 years is just now getting an inkling of what you mean when you talk. Your computer is likely never going to understand you for the simple reason that the things you say aren’t really understandable.
1920: What should this look like?
1930: What should the form be?
1950: How can we design for production at scale?
1955: How should this work for people?
1960: How can organizations differentiate themselves?
1965: How should systems be structured?
1975: How should digital systems behave?
1990: What should the experience be?
1995: What should be designed?
2000: How might we affect human behavior?
2005: How should the service work?
2010: How should organizations be structured?
2015: How should societies behave?
2020: How should artificial intelligences behave?
What made me a good designer wasn’t my years of coding, but my profound understanding of the invisible demons programmers wrestle with. If a designer is skilled at their craft, knowledge of these development demons is what makes them successful at their job.