Cognitive Architectures


Cognitive Computing Market – Verified Market Research Demand, Development Analysis Share, Industry Growth, Size, Analysis and Forecast 2026 - The Market Research News

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Qualitative and quantitative analysis of the market based on segmentation involving both economic as well as non-economic factors Provision of market value (USD Billion) data for each segment and sub-segment • Indicates the region and segment that is expected to witness the fastest growth as well as to dominate the market • Analysis by geography highlighting the consumption of the product/service in the region as well as indicating the factors that are affecting the market within each region • Competitive landscape which incorporates the market ranking of the major players, along with new service/product launches, partnerships, business expansions and acquisitions in the past five years of companies profiled • Extensive company profiles comprising of company overview, company insights, product benchmarking and SWOT analysis for the major market players • The current as well as future market outlook of the industry with respect to recent developments (which involve growth opportunities and drivers as well as challenges and restraints of both emerging as well as developed regions • Includes an in-depth analysis of the market of various perspectives through Porter's five forces analysis • Provides insight into the market through Value Chain • Market dynamics scenario, along with growth opportunities of the market in the years to come • 6-month post sales analyst support


Cognitive Computing Market Overview, Growth, Types, Applications, Regions and Forecast to 2026 - Industry Reports

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Qualitative and quantitative analysis of the market based on segmentation involving both economic as well as non-economic factors • Provision of market value (USD Billion) data for each segment and sub-segment • Indicates the region and segment that is expected to witness the fastest growth as well as to dominate the market • Analysis by geography highlighting the consumption of the product/service in the region as well as indicating the factors that are affecting the market within each region • Competitive landscape which incorporates the market ranking of the major players, along with new service/product launches, partnerships, business expansions and acquisitions in the past five years of companies profiled • Extensive company profiles comprising of company overview, company insights, product benchmarking and SWOT analysis for the major market players • The current as well as future market outlook of the industry with respect to recent developments (which involve growth opportunities and drivers as well as challenges and restraints of both emerging as well as developed regions • Includes an in-depth analysis of the market of various perspectives through Porter's five forces analysis • Provides insight into the market through Value Chain • Market dynamics scenario, along with growth opportunities of the market in the years to come • 6-month post sales analyst support


The Ancient Rites That Gave Birth to Religion - Issue 72: Quandary

Nautilus

The invention of religion is a big bang in human history. Gods and spirits helped explain the unexplainable, and religious belief gave meaning and purpose to people struggling to survive. But what if everything we thought we knew about religion was wrong? What if belief in the supernatural is window dressing on what really matters--elaborate rituals that foster group cohesion, creating personal bonds that people are willing to die for. Anthropologist Harvey Whitehouse thinks too much talk about religion is based on loose conjecture and simplistic explanations. Whitehouse directs the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology at Oxford University. For years he's been collaborating with scholars around the world to build a massive body of data that grounds the study of religion in science. Whitehouse draws on an array of disciplines--archeology, ethnography, history, evolutionary psychology, cognitive science--to construct a profile of religious practices.


Wave Computing Unveils New Licensable 64-Bit AI IP Platform to Enable High-Speed Inferencing and Training in Edge Applications

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Wave Computing, the Silicon Valley company accelerating artificial intelligence (AI) from the datacenter to the edge, announced its new TritonAI 64 platform, which integrates a triad of powerful technologies into a single, future-proof intellectual property (IP) licensable solution. Wave's TritonAI 64 platform delivers 8-to-32-bit integer-based support for high-performance AI inferencing at the edge now, with bfloat16 and 32-bit floating point-based support for edge training in the future. Wave's TritonAI 64 platform is an industry-first solution, enabling customers the ability to address a broad range of AI use cases with a single platform. The platform delivers efficient edge inferencing and training performance to support today's AI algorithms, while providing customers with flexibility to future-proof their investment for emerging AI algorithms. Features of the TritonAI 64 platform include a leading-edge MIPS 64-bit SIMD engine that is integrated with Wave's unique approach to dataflow and tensor-based configurable technology.


What is Cognitive Computing? How are Enterprises benefitting from Cognitive Technology?

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AI has truly been a far-flung goal ever since the conception of computing, and every day we seem to be getting closer and closer to that goal with new cognitive computing models. Coming from the amalgamation of cognitive science and based on the basic premise of simulating the human thought process, the concept, as well as applications of cognitive computing, are bound to have far-reaching impacts on not just our private lives, but also industries like healthcare, insurance and more. The advantages of cognitive technology are well and truly a step beyond the conventional AI systems. According to David Kenny, General Manager, IBM Watson -- the most advanced cognitive computing framework, "AI can only be as smart as the people teaching it." The same is not true for the latest cognitive revolution.


Being a chatterbox around your children 'boosts their IQ and increases their cognitive skills'

Daily Mail - Science & tech

Being a chatterbox could boost your child's intelligence, according to new research. It found youngsters exposed to large amounts of speech by their parents had higher IQs and better cognitive skills. The children, aged two to four, also tended to have better non-verbal skills such as reasoning, numeracy and shape awareness. Additionally, the study found children who interacted with adults that used a diverse vocabulary knew a greater variety of words themselves. Researchers suggest greater exposure to language forces youngsters to learn what words and phrases mean.


Emerging Trends In Cognitive Systems

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From automated to autonomous and now cognitive, a paradigm shift is taking place in the design principles of machines, matter, methods and more. So, what are the principles of cognitive design? And are they centered around the future of humanity? From tabulating systems to programmable systems and now with cognitive systems, the evolution in computing allows humans to move beyond numbers and data to knowledge and intelligence. It is no longer about the replacement of man with machine, but rather about intelligence augmentation.


Cognitive computing applications refocus developers' skills

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This is the fourth in a continuing series of stories previewing sessions of importance to cloud application developers at the Cloud Expo conference, which takes place June 7 to 9 at the Jacob Javits Center in New York. Judith Hurwitz is president and CEO of Hurwitz & Associates, a Needham, Mass., research and consulting firm focused on emerging technology, including big data, cognitive computing and governance. She is co-author of the book Cognitive Computing and Big Data Analytics, published in 2015. Her Cloud Expo session, "What Is the Business Imperative for Cognitive Computing?" is scheduled for Wednesday, June 8, at 8:40 a.m. In it, she puts cognitive computing into perspective with its value to the business, examines what it takes to build a cognitive application and identifies the types of services that best fit this data-driven approach.


Cognitive Computing: More Human Than Artificial Intelligence

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Mistaking cognitive computing for just another AI misses the important contributions this computing platform offers. In 2011, two episodes of Jeopardy stunned the world when the best Jeopardy players in the history squared off against IBM's Watson Cognitive Computing System and were soundly beaten. For many, this was the moment when artificial intelligence probably became a very real thing in their minds; one contestant even scrawled "I, for one, welcome our future computer overlords" on his answer in his final losing round. He likely spoke for many in the audience. Watson dominated a game where nuanced wordplay was intrinsic to the challenge of the contest, where contestants needed to provide the question that fit an answer shrouded in double meaning.


What Everyone Should Know About Cognitive Computing

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Artificial intelligence has been a far-flung goal of computing since the conception of the computer, but we may be getting closer than ever with new cognitive computing models. Cognitive computing comes from a mashup of cognitive science -- the study of the human brain and how it functions -- and computer science, and the results will have far-reaching impacts on our private lives, healthcare, business, and more. The goal of cognitive computing is to simulate human thought processes in a computerized model. Using self-learning algorithms that use data mining, pattern recognition and natural language processing, the computer can mimic the way the human brain works. While computers have been faster at calculations and processing than humans for decades, they haven't been able to accomplish tasks that humans take for granted as simple, like understanding natural language, or recognizing unique objects in an image.