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Machine Learning-Enabled Prediction of 3D-Printed Microneedle Features

#artificialintelligence

Microneedles (MNs) introduced a novel injection alternative to conventional needles, offering a decreased administration pain and phobia along with more efficient transdermal and intradermal drug delivery/sample collecting. 3D printing methods have emerged in the field of MNs for their time- and cost-efficient manufacturing. Tuning 3D printing parameters with artificial intelligence (AI), including machine learning (ML) and deep learning (DL), is an emerging multidisciplinary field for optimization of manufacturing biomedical devices. Herein, we presented an AI framework to assess and predict 3D-printed MN features. Biodegradable MNs were fabricated using fused deposition modeling (FDM) 3D printing technology followed by chemical etching to enhance their geometrical precision. DL was used for quality control and anomaly detection in the fabricated MNAs. Ten different MN designs and various etching exposure doses were used create a data library to train ML models for extraction of similarity metrics in order to predict new fabrication outcomes when the mentioned parameters were adjusted. The integration of AI-enabled prediction with 3D printed MNs will facilitate the development of new healthcare systems and advancement of MNs’ biomedical applications.


Azure OpenAI Service helps customers accelerate innovation with large AI models

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The service has a new responsible AI system that filters out harmful content and helps detect abuse. Additionally, Azure OpenAI Service now offers access to more models, including GPT-3, Codex and embeddings models. Codex can generate code and translate plain language to code, while embeddings make semantic search and other tasks easier. The service also offers new capabilities for customers to fine tune models for more tailored results. Azure OpenAI Service is enabling customers across industries from health care to financial services to manufacturing to quickly perform an array of tasks.


Council Post: An Outsider's View Into Healthcare--What AI Can And Can't Do

#artificialintelligence

Eric is President of Suki and seasoned technology executive with expertise co-founding and scaling companies including Hotwire and Expedia. I recently wrote about the promise of AI and its potential to play an important role in transforming how physicians interact with technology. Even today, AI is making meaningful inroads in specialties ranging from radiology to cardiology. The potential for AI to help physicians work faster and with greater accuracy has industry analysts predicting explosive 10x growth in this decade alone, with estimates reaching $96 billion in 2028. That said, most physicians are only beginning to become familiar with AI and understand its use cases.


Community colleges can become America's AI incubators

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Millions of students attend community colleges every year, with almost 1,300 schools located in every corner of the United States. With their large student bodies, community colleges are a massive source of potential for expanding the artificial intelligence (AI) workforce, but employers and policymakers alike sorely underestimate their potential. If the United States aims to maintain its global lead and competitive advantage in AI, it must recognize that community colleges hold a special spot in our education system and are too important to be overlooked any longer. As detailed in a recent study I co-authored as part of Georgetown University's Center for Security and Emerging Technology (CSET), community colleges have the potential to support the country in its mission for superiority in AI. Community colleges could create pathways to good-paying jobs across the United States and become tools for training a new generation of AI-literate workers.


Precision, Accuracy, Scale – And Experience – All Matter With AI

#artificialintelligence

When it comes to building any platform, the hardware is the easiest part and, for many of us, the fun part. But more than anything else, particularly at the beginning of any data processing revolution, it is experience that matters most. Whether to gain it or buy it. With AI being such a hot commodity, many companies that want to figure out how to weave machine learning into their applications are going to have to buy their experience first and cultivate expertise later. This realization is what caused Christopher Ré, an associate professor of computer science at Stanford University and a member of its Stanford AI Lab, Kunle Olukotun, a professor of electrical engineer at Stanford, and Rodrigo Liang, a chip designer who worked at Hewlett-Packard, Sun Microsystems, and Oracle, to co-found SambaNova Systems, one of a handful of AI startups trying to sell complete platforms to customers looking to add AI to their application mix. The company has raised an enormous $1.1 billion in four rounds of venture funding since its founding in 2017, and counts Google Ventures, Intel Capital, BlackRock, Walden International, SoftBank, and others as backers as it attempts to commercialize its DataScale platform and, more importantly, its Dataflow subscription service, which rolls it all up and puts a monthly fee on the stack and the expertise to help use it. SambaNova's customers have been pretty quiet, but Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and Argonne National Laboratory have installed DataScale platforms and are figuring out how to integrate its AI capabilities into the simulation and modeling applications. Timothy Prickett Morgan: I know we have talked many times before during the rise of the "Niagara" T series of many-threaded Sparc processors, and I had to remind myself of that because I am a dataflow engine, not a storage device, after writing so many stories over more than three decades. I thought it was time to have a chat about what SambaNova is seeing out there in the market, but I didn't immediately make the connection that it was you.


Study Says AI Improves Sensitivity of Fracture Detection by 20 Percent

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Researchers have noted that traumatic fractures are among the most commonly missed diagnoses.1,2 However, a new study suggests that artificial intelligence (AI) may have significant benefit in improving the assessment of fractures.3 In the study of 500 patients (268 men and 232 women), researchers compared unassisted assessment of acute fractures versus assessment with the assistance of an FDA-cleared algorithm (Boneview, Gleamer) and stand-alone use of AI. The authors found that AI assisted assessment had a 20 percent higher sensitivity (86 percent) of diagnosing fractures on radiographs in comparison to unassisted assessment (66 percent). The use of AI assistance led to a lower number of false negatives (26) in comparison to unassisted radiograph assessment (64), according to the study.


25 AI Insurance Companies You Should Know

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The insurance industry has always dealt in data, but it hasn't always been able to put that data to optimal use. With the rise of artificial intelligence, which analyzes and learns from massive sets of digital information culled from public and private sources, insurers are embracing the technology's many facets -- from machine learning and natural language processing to robotic process automation and audio/video analysis -- to provide better products. Customers, too, are benefitting from practices like comparative shopping, quick claims processing, around-the-clock service and improved decision management. To get a better sense of how AI impacts the insurance industry, check out these 25 AI insurance applications. Liberty Mutual explores AI through its initiative Solaria Labs, which experiments in areas like computer vision and natural language processing. Auto Damage Estimator is one result of these efforts.


5 ways to avoid artificial intelligence bias with 'responsible AI'

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Over the last few years, responsible AI has gone from a niche concept to a constant headline. Responsible, trustworthy AI is the subject of several documentaries, books, and conferences. The more we make responsible AI an expectation and a known commodity, the more likely we are to make it our reality. This enables us to flourish with more accessible AI. This is our shared goal through the Responsible AI Badge certification programme for senior executives.


ELEXIS from Α to Ω: Outcomes, Sustainability & Afterlife of a new European Lexicographic Infrastructure, Firenze 2022

VideoLectures.NET

The ELEXIS showcase event invites representatives of institutions that have become observers, as well as people from the industry, operating in fields such as Language Technology, Machine Translation, language learning, Dictionary Publishing, etc.