Top artificial intelligence (AI) expert and founder and CEO of Fountech.ai Nikolas Kairinos said in a Daily Star interview that within 20 years we could have implants put into our heads that will allow us to learn everything. "You won't need to memorize anything," said the specialist to the Daily Star. The brain implants will also mean that there is no need to google anything as the answers will simply pop up in your head, claims Kairinos. "Without making a sound or typing anything, you can ask something like'how do you say this in French?' and instantly you'll hear the information from the AI implant and be able to say it," he said.
"It's very visible that technological sectors are now prioritising the implementation of AI in their everyday workforce." "We can see that the companies listed in the research are already using different types of AI-technology to improve the way they engage with their users and customers." Google's translation service, for example, uses AI tools such as machine learning and natural language processes to provide real-time translations, he explained.
The challenge for the teacher is delivering a lesson that caters to the 30 different students. Some will engage better with visual stimulus, others will respond to group activities. Yet, given the nature of classroom teaching, in this scenario the educator has to decide what teaching method will work best for the greatest number of students. Most people who work in the education sector would see the above scenario as an inevitable reality of teaching in a classroom. Schools in the UK do not have an infinite amount of resources to draw upon – in fact, according to a survey by the National Education Union, 55% of teachers saw their class sizes increase between April 2017 and April 2018. Moreover, half of the education professionals surveyed reported teaching posts being cut. With the number of students in the classroom rising, the idea of teachers delivering tailored lessons that cater to the learning needs of each individual pupil seems far-fetched. Yet, in reality, we are much closer than people might think, thanks to some of the exciting innovations unfolding in the AI industry.
Data processing is growing exponentially, as a result of the vast increase in the use of Artificial Intelligence, which is now at inflection point. Currently, this all takes place in brick-and-mortar data centres containing vast supercomputers. Such infrastructures are expensive to build and maintain. They also consume an inordinate amount of electricity. NodeSwarm is Fountech's solution to this problem; a decentralized global super computer comprised of an ever growing number of individual, energy efficient, smart sockets, each acting as a node on our network.
Our entire bodies could be swapped out with robotic parts as soon as 2070, says robotics journalist and expert Chris Middleton. He says we're not far from a future where anyone can buy upgraded body parts that provide superhuman powers. 'Biohackers' are already upgrading their bodies with implants such as chips that let them open doors with a wave of the hand, so the predictions aren't too far-fetched. Our entire body could be swapped out with robot parts as soon as 2070, says robotics journalist and expert Chris Middleton. He says we're not far from a future where anyone can buy upgraded body parts that provide superhuman powers (stock image) 'At some point, 50 or 100 years in the future, might a whole human body become replaceable, editable or upgradable?