If you are looking for an answer to the question What is Artificial Intelligence? and you only have a minute, then here's the definition the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence offers on its home page: "the scientific understanding of the mechanisms underlying thought and intelligent behavior and their embodiment in machines."
However, if you are fortunate enough to have more than a minute, then please get ready to embark upon an exciting journey exploring AI (but beware, it could last a lifetime) …
The Snapdragon 888 platform, unveiled on December 2 at Snapdragon Tech Summit Digital 2020, features a revised architecture, 5G multi-SIM connectivity, 5nm processes, a Kryo 680 processor (up to 2.84GHz), a third-generation Snapdragon X60 5G Modem-RF system, 6th-gen Qualcomm AI Engine, and a Triple Image Signal Processor (ISP) -- as well as Spectra 580 -- to data capture at up to 2.7 gigapixels per second. The latest flagship processor is expected to feature in premium mobile devices in 2021. While the revamped image processing functionality could be a way for OEMs to separate their camera-equipped smartphones from other models in a congested market, the AI functionality of the new processor family makes it possible. See also: Qualcomm brings 5G to Always On, Always Connected PCs with debut of Snapdragon 8cx Gen 2 Qualcomm brings 5G to non-flagship mobiles with Snapdragon 690 Qualcomm's Cloud AI 100 aims for first half 2021 deployments Jeff Gehlhaar, VP of Technology, and Hsin-I Hsu, Senior Product Manager at Qualcomm said the 6th-generation Qualcomm AI Engine is the new jewel in Qualcomm's mobile AI crown, made possible through a substantial redesign of the AI processing system. As artificial intelligence becomes more complex -- now featured in our camera software, games, the natural language processing (NLP) capabilities of apps, and more -- an engine capable of high-performance AI processing is necessary to prompt innovation in the space.
The company seems to feel especially proud after relaunching "Destiny 2″ as a free-to-play game and rebooting the 3-year-old title with "Beyond Light" last month, essentially retooling the game as a sequel without needing to create and publish a new game. Bungie is now known as the creator of "Destiny," no small feat for the studio behind "Halo," the franchise that put Microsoft and Xbox on the gaming map. But Parsons seems eager now to talk about future projects, even if he won't reveal any detail about them yet.
Amazon has revealed it is expanding its range of free online STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) activities to keep children educate and entertained over the Christmas holidays. The tech company's selection of activities includes a new game called Cyber Robotics Challenge. This three-hour long event tasks a youngster with using maths to ensure a friend's birthday present gets delivered by an Amazon fulfilment centre robot. Amazon has also expanded its popular educational platform Maths4All to include secondary school-level activities as well as those geared towards younger pupils. Maths4All offers hundreds of worksheets on Kindle and Fire Tablets and maths challenges via Alexa.
Together, these five new machine learning services help industrial and manufacturing customers embed intelligence in their production processes in order to improve operational efficiency, quality control, security, and workplace safety. The services combine sophisticated machine learning, sensor analysis, and computer vision capabilities to address common technical challenges faced by industrial customers, and represent the most comprehensive suite of cloud-to-edge industrial machine learning services available. This is why more than a hundred thousand customers are using AWS for machine learning, and why customers of all sizes and across all industries are using AWS services to make machine learning core to their business strategy. To learn more about AWS's new industrial machine learning services, visit https://aws.amazon.com/industrial/.
The jumbled up word is in lower case, and the player has to enter the text in lower case. Based on the text entered, if it matches the random word, then the timer stops, and in the bottom "Right" message is generated, and the score gets updated. Else the gameplay continues till the timer countdown finishes. If an attempt is made by the player and is incorrect, then in the bottom, a "Wrong" message is generated. In the case of no attempt, only the timer countdown value is shown when finished.
There's been a lot of news lately on the AI chip front, so I wanted to share a short synopsis of what has been happening for anyone who may be distracted by the holidays. Let's start with the big news. Amazon AWS (AMZN) made two significant AI announcements on December 1st at the annual AWS re:Invent conference. First, Andy Jassy, AWS head, announced that the cloud leader would offer Intel's Gaudi training chip in the elastic cloud. The AWS deployment is the first traction we have seen for Gaudi, which Intel received in its $2B acquisition of Habana Labs last year. This is long-awaited good news for Intel.
The accurate detection of disease outcomes still remains a challenging obstacle for physicians. As a result, machine learning (ML) has emerged as a popular tool for researchers. It can aid in discovering and identifying patterns and relationships from complex datasets, while predicting future outcomes. Now, researchers at Aalto University, the University of Helsinki, and the University of Turku in Finland report they have developed a machine learning model that can predict how combinations of different cancer drugs kill various types of cancer cells. The new AI model was trained with a large set of data obtained from previous studies, which had investigated the association between drugs and cancer cells.
Distinguished thought leadership and guidance will help position CXL's Immutably'Ground Truth' Platform in ESG and sustainability markets Context Labs proudly announces that Roberto Rigobon, Society of Sloan Fellows Professor of Management and award-winning Professor of Applied Economics at the MIT Sloan School of Management, will join the team as a Chief Economics and Data Science Advisor. Roberto has decades of experience and thought leadership in various economic disciplines to include Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) analytics and ratings. He is also one of the two founding members of the Billion Prices Project and a co-founder of PriceStats. Roberto will collaborate with the Context Labs team on technology that will allow the construction and processing of machine learning and artificial intelligence-generated indicators. This will be based on granular data collected to capture "ground truth" into a robust index that strives to build an "optimum portfolio" leveraging ESG Alpha signals.
NexTech AR Solutions (NexTech), a leading provider of virtual and augmented reality (AR) experience technologies and services for virtual and hybrid eCommerce, education, conferences and events announced the creation of its new Artificial Intelligence (AI) division. Through a dedicated initial team of three AI experts focused on enhancing NexTech's AI capabilities, the company aims to gain a competitive edge and create new portfolio offerings to complement its AR; streamlining operations for clients while tapping into a market that is expected to surpass $300 billion in revenues by 2024. NexTech's Mirjana Prpa, AR Product Manager, and the new head of the AI division, will drive efforts to identify, develop and deploy AI capabilities within the Company's existing AR technology and virtual experience portfolio. She will lead a growing team that will include new AI experts and a substantial number of interns. The NexTech AI program plans to create automation within the AR content creation space in order to build a self-service AR platform that easily works for everyone, turning everyone into AR creators.
The products and services we use in our daily lives have to abide by safety and security standards, from car airbags to construction materials. But no such broad, internationally agreed-upon standards exist for artificial intelligence. And yet, AI tools and technologies are steadily being integrated into all aspects of our lives. AI's potential benefits to humanity, such as improving health-care delivery or tackling climate change, are immense. But potential harms caused by AI tools –from algorithmic bias and labour displacement to risks associated with autonomous vehicles and weapons – risk leading to a lack of trust in AI technologies. To tackle these problems, a new partnership between AI Global, a nonprofit organization focused on advancing responsible and ethical adoption of artificial intelligence, and the Schwartz Reisman Institute for Technology and Society (SRI) at the University of Toronto will create a globally recognized certification mark for the responsible and trusted use of AI systems.