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5 Misunderstandings about the IEEE 2755.1-2019 Guide for Intelligent Process Automation


Although at first appearing to be useful information for operations of any size, it quickly becomes clear that the standard was largely written by and thereby targetted towards large corporate business.

AI and bionic eyes are helping to contain raging wildfires


On a tower in the Brazilian rain forest, a sentinel scans the horizon for the first signs of fire. They don't blink or take breaks, and guided by artificial intelligence they can tell the difference between a dust cloud, an insect swarm and a plume of smoke that demands quick attention. In Brazil, the devices help keep mining giant Vale working, and protect trees for pulp and paper producer Suzano. The equipment includes optical and thermal cameras, as well as spectrometric systems that identify the chemical makeup of substances. By linking them to artificial intelligence, a small Portugal-based company working with IBM Corp. believes it can help tame the often unpredictable affects of climate change.

How SmartBots developed a new, innovative, voice-enabled SMART BOT!


Today's world is built on information. Everyday data is generated or collected, with information on facts, figures and statistics continuing to grow. With so much data available, it becomes increasingly hard to know which data has value, and where exactly to look. The universal problem experienced by companies of all sizes is access to vast amounts of useful customer and market data masked (or engulfed) with valuable insights. There's simply too much information to process.

AI can read your emotions. Should it?

The Guardian

It is early July, almost 30C outside, but Mihkel Jäätma is thinking about Christmas. In a co-working space in Soho, the 39-year-old founder and CEO of Realeyes, an "emotion AI" startup which uses eye-tracking and facial expression to analyse mood, scrolls through a list of 20 festive ads from 2018. He settles on The Boy and the Piano, the offering from John Lewis that tells the life story of Elton John backwards, from megastardom to the gift of a piano from his parents as a child, accompanied by his timeless heartstring-puller Your Song. The ad was well received, but Jäätma is clearly unconvinced. He hits play, and the ad starts, but this time two lines – one grey (negative reactions), the other red (positive) – are traced across the action.

The Augmented Consumer: How AR and AI are Changing Customer Experience and E-Commerce


Cathy Hackl, Futurist and Co-Author of'Marketing New Realities: An Introduction to VR & AR Marketing, Branding & Communications', writes about AR and explores how AI is shaping up the e-commerce and retail industry with delivering customer experience like never before. E-commerce is hotter than ever and shows no signs of slowing down. The flip side of this success is that everyone is selling their wares online, often with the same e-commerce set up. You know the drill: search, browse, images, descriptions, shopping cart, rinse, repeat, and often return. Moreover, when the shopping experience is this generic, why not just do all your shopping online?

A.I. Is Learning From Humans. Many Humans.


What I saw didn't look very much like the future -- or at least the automated one you might imagine. The offices could have been call centers or payment processing centers. One was a timeworn former apartment building in the middle of a low-income residential neighborhood in western Kolkata that teemed with pedestrians, auto rickshaws and street vendors. In facilities like the one I visited in Bhubaneswar and in other cities in India, China, Nepal, the Philippines, East Africa and the United States, tens of thousands of office workers are punching a clock while they teach the machines. Tens of thousands more workers, independent contractors usually working in their homes, also annotate data through crowdsourcing services like Amazon Mechanical Turk, which lets anyone distribute digital tasks to independent workers in the United States and other countries.

US Army is working on AI-guided missiles that 'pick their OWN targets'

Daily Mail - Science & tech

The U.S. government is spending millions of dollars on creating intelligent missiles - which will determine for targets for themselves. The Cannon-Delivered Area Effects Munition (C-DAEM) system will use GPS to identify enemy tanks and armoured shells, which will be scanned in advance from the skies. According to sources, the Pentagon will invest vast sums into the AI-guided munitions, which could be ready by 2021. They will replace the Dual-Purpose Improved Conventional Munition (DPICM) artillery rounds, which were introduced in the 1980s. Cannon-Delivered Area Effects Munition system: The U.S. government is spending millions of dollars on creating intelligent missiles - which will determine for targets for themselves C-DAEM is a 155-millimeter artillery shell, and will be available for the M777 towed howitzer, the M109A6 Paladin self-propelled howitzer, and the new XM1299 self-propelled howitzer, which has a range of up to 43 miles.

Is Your Phone Spying On You ?


Is Your Phone Listening To You? What does your cell phone know about you? Watch til the E N D, you will be SCARED from your Phone after this episode! Artificial Intelligence is the ability of machines to seemingly think for themselves. AI is demonstrated when a task, formerly performed by a human and thought of as requiring the ability to learn, reason and solve problems, can now be done by a machine.

Artificial Intelligence Should Not Sound Like HAL VOICE SUMMIT 2019


At the VOICE SUMMIT 2019, powered by Modev, we sat down with Uday Akkaraju, founder and CEO of is a human centric artificial intelligence company, which is helping banks'sound' more empathetic and enhance the financial health of their consumers. Topics we discussed: 00:01:14 Uday's own financial situation lead to founding the company 00:03:06 Why is empathy important for voice centric computing?

Data Center Innovation: Leveraging AI Netrality Data Centers


Hybrid cloud, 5G wireless, the internet of things (IoT), and artificial intelligence (AI)-based applications are pushing traditional data center capabilities to their limits. Data centers require agility and intelligence to effectively manage these increasing demands and workloads. Forward-looking data center and colocation providers today leverage AI to respond to these challenges. By doing so, they reduce costs and energy usage, while improving performance and providing superior service. Here are some of the major data center issues AI can address.