Artificial Intelligence

Displaying 261 - 270 of 301

The time to reinvent computing is now

The time to reinvent computing is now
A major new report authored by HiPEAC, the European Network on High Performance and Embedded Architecture and Compilation, states that the necessary shifts in the way we design, make and use computers in all their forms will amount to a total reinvention of computing.
23rd January 2017

Parlez-vous tech? French start-ups thrived at CES 2017

Parlez-vous tech? French start-ups thrived at CES 2017
In the lead up to last week’s CES, Gary Shapiro, CEO of the Consumer Technology Association that organises the event branded the lack of UK support to technology firms ‘an embarrassment’. In contrast, he commented that one of the 'novelties' of this year’s show was ‘an exceptionally strong French presence.’ 
11th January 2017

Five innovations that could change our lives in 2017

Five innovations that could change our lives in 2017
The annual 'IBM 5 in 5' has been unveiled by IBM – a list of innovations with the potential to change the way people work, live, and interact during the next five years. In 1609, Galileo invented the telescope and saw our cosmos in an entirely new way. He proved the theory that Earth and other planets in our solar system revolve around the Sun, which until then was impossible to observe. 
5th January 2017


Verbal working memory architecture has implications for AI

Verbal working memory architecture has implications for AI
The neural structure we use to store and process information in verbal working memory is more complex than previously understood, finds a study by researchers at New York University. It shows that processing information in working memory involves two different networks in the brain rather than one—a discovery that has implications for the creation of artificial intelligence (AI) systems, such as speech translation tools.
14th December 2016

Take your pick in the new ‘Amazon Go’ stores

Take your pick in the new ‘Amazon Go’ stores
  Imagine a world without cashiers, tills and mainly, queues. Well this world could become a reality with the new Amazon Go store. The online retailer has devised a store with no checkout required. 
8th December 2016

Learning words from pictures

Learning words from pictures
Speech recognition systems, such as those that convert speech to text on cellphones, are generally the result of machine learning. A computer pores through thousands or even millions of audio files and their transcriptions, and learns which acoustic features correspond to which typed words. But transcribing recordings is costly, time-consuming work, which has limited speech recognition to a small subset of languages spoken in wealthy nations.
8th December 2016

£100,000 for research into automation and AI

The Defence Science & Technology Laboratory (Dstl) has up to £100,000 available to fund research into how automation and machine intelligence can analyse data to enhance decision making in the defence and security sectors. Dstl is continuing to invest in novel procurement routes and is collaborating with the Digital Catapult Centre to run a one and a half day workshop. The aim is to stimulate debate, generate ideas and to forge links with potential suppliers, before interested parties submit detailed proposals.
7th December 2016

The week the IoT grew up

The week the IoT grew up
  Steve Rogerson found that this year’s electronica saw IoT hype give way to reality.
5th December 2016

Computer learns to recognise sounds by watching video

Computer learns to recognise sounds by watching video
  In recent years, computers have gotten remarkably good at recognising speech and images: Think of the dictation software on most cellphones, or the algorithms that automatically identify people in photos posted to Facebook. But recognition of natural sounds — such as crowds cheering or waves crashing — has lagged behind.
5th December 2016

Predictions for next year's electronics industry

Predictions for next year's electronics industry
  As 2016 draws to a close, embedded systems consultancy ByteSnap Design share their predictions for what may dominate the electronics industry in 2017.
24th November 2016


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