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Invisible AI's 'intelligent agent' cameras can see what autoworkers and machines are doing wrong

FOX News

FOX Business correspondent Lydia Hu has the latest on jobs at risk as AI further develops on'America's Newsroom.' Tesla CEO Elon Musk often refers to the automobile factory as "the machine that builds the machine," but there are plenty of human workers involved in even the most highly automated plants. They remain a key part of the exceedingly complex process that is automobile assembly but need to operate as efficiently as their mechanical counterparts to keep cars and trucks coming off the line with a combination of quality and speed. Weeding out issues and making sure everything is running smoothly has traditionally meant sending quality control personnel up and down the lines to get eyes on the action. WHAT ARE THE FOUR MAIN TYPES OF AI? Palo Alto-based Invisible AI was founded by veterans of the autonomous car industry who saw an alternative for the artificial intelligence-driven machine vision technology they were working on that could come to market long before the mass acceptance of self-driving cars.

Robot 'chef' can whip up recipes from watching videos of humans cooking food

USATODAY - Tech Top Stories

University of Cambridge engineering researchers created a robot "chef" that can create recipes from watching and analyzing videos of food preparation.

Study finds regular peaceful coexistence between sharks, humans in Southern California waters

FOX News

Fox News Flash top headlines are here. Check out what's clicking on You're gonna need a bigger ... drone. Researchers at California State University, Long Beach-based Shark Lab used drones to study juvenile white sharks along the Southern California coastline and how close they swim to humans in the water. Turns out, it's pretty close.

Elon Musk's Neuralink wants people to control computers with their minds. How close are they?

USATODAY - Tech Top Stories

Neuralink is one step closer to selling brain implants that can transmit human thought. The neurotechnology company in May announced that it had received approval from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to launch its first in-human clinical trial. A statement on its Twitter account said the approval "represents an important first step that will one day allow our technology to help many people." Cofounded by Elon Musk in 2016, Neuralink plans to implant devices in human brains that would allow people with neurological disorders to control computers or robotic limbs with their minds. Musk has said he also wants to "achieve a sort of symbiosis with artificial intelligence" and possibly enable telepathic communication with the device.

Roborock's S8 series vacuums haven't even been out for 2 months, but they're already on sale


SAVE UP TO 23%: As of June 6, the new Roborock S8 and Roborock S8 robot vacuums(opens in a new tab) have $150- and $200-off coupons at Amazon, dropping them each to $599.99 and $799.99, In April 2023, Roborock's latest flagship series -- the S8 -- made its debut in the U.S. to succeed one of our previous-favorite hybrids, the S7. Two of those models are already on sale(opens in a new tab) in the form of coupons at Amazon: the S8 is $599.99 after a $150 coupon and the s8 (the " " signifies automatic emptying) is $799.99 after a $200 coupon. Both discounts are between 20% and 23% off, which is pretty hefty given their short time on the market. The S8 vacs are better than the older S7 suite and Q7 suite in several ways.

'Dead zone': how the Ukraine war moved inside Russia

Al Jazeera

Kyiv, Ukraine – The enemy "turns border districts into a dead zone", a war correspondent covering the Russia-Ukraine war wrote on his Telegram channel on Saturday. But retired colonel Yuri Kotyonok, who reported from almost every war zone in the former Soviet Union and whose Telegram channel has 420,000 subscribers, was not talking about Ukraine. The districts belong to the western Russian region of Belgorod that borders Ukraine. In recent months, it has been shelled and attacked by drones hundreds of times – 130 in May alone, Russian officials say. As a result, 32 people were killed and 157 wounded, regional governor Vyacheslav Gladkov said in late April.

AI drone swarm shows military might but also questions of who holds the power

FOX News

Naftali Bennett spoke exclusively with Fox News Digital about the benefits of AI and the need to set parameters for its use now. The new drone swarm test conducted by the U.S. and its allies last week shows some of the wider applications of artificial intelligence (AI) in military settings while also raising some potential issues about how multiple militaries will be able to cooperate. "Just like coordination is needed to conduct classic, joint and coalition maneuvers and military operations, similar clear definitions of boundaries, tasks, responsibility and authority are needed to control and de-conflict drone swarms," retired Brig. Gen. Uri Engelhard, AI and cyber expert, member of the Israel Defense and Security Forum, told Fox News Digital. "If planned and conducted properly, the deployment of drone swarms should not be more challenging than other military activities."

Japanese AI startup launches robot for home use

The Japan Times

A Japanese artificial-intelligence startup has launched a robot for home use capable of delivering items in response to verbal commands, such as bringing dishes and condiments to the dining table or books and drinks to the sofa. The rectangular robot, called Kachaka, developed by Tokyo-based Preferred Robotics, attaches to the bottom of a specially designed table fitted with caster wheels. The device, about the size of a robotic vacuum cleaner, can deliver an object to a specific location in the house that is preregistered on an app once the object is put on the table and a command is given. This could be due to a conflict with your ad-blocking or security software. Please add and to your list of allowed sites.

Robot 'chef' learns to recreate recipes from watching food videos

ScienceDaily > Robotics Research

The researchers, from the University of Cambridge, programmed their robotic chef with a'cookbook' of eight simple salad recipes. After watching a video of a human demonstrating one of the recipes, the robot was able to identify which recipe was being prepared and make it. In addition, the videos helped the robot incrementally add to its cookbook. At the end of the experiment, the robot came up with a ninth recipe on its own. Their results, reported in the journal IEEE Access, demonstrate how video content can be a valuable and rich source of data for automated food production, and could enable easier and cheaper deployment of robot chefs.

Former MS state senator's plane had autopilot issues in leadup to near-vertical fatal crash

FOX News

Fox News Flash top headlines are here. Check out what's clicking on A small plane had mechanical problems with its autopilot system before it crashed in Arkansas last month and killed a former Mississippi state senator who was flying it, according to a preliminary report by the National Transportation Safety Board. Johnny Morgan, 76, of Oxford, Mississippi, served in the Mississippi Senate from 1984 to 1992. He was the only person aboard the twin-engine Beech King Air E-90 plane when it crashed May 17 in a wooded area in northwestern Arkansas, south of Fayetteville.