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Intuitive Research and Technology's Daron Drown discusses artificial intelligence on the battlefield

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Common AI uses include intelligent assistants such as Siri, Alexa, or Google Assistant, but one Huntsville contractor is looking into its uses on the battlefield.


AI is the next security battlefield

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Others have a more positive approach and say that AI is just an extension of human thinking that can make intelligent decisions faster than us regular people. Just some days ago, Tieto nominated an AI member on the leadership team of a business unit, called Alicia T. And most of us are already familiar with personal AI assistants such as Siri, Cortana, Alexa, and Google Now. IT security has often been described as a game of cat and mouse. The bad guys try to devise attacks that cannot yet be detected, while the good guys try to figure out beforehand where the next attack could be coming from and hitting to. This is also a playing field where AI is going to play an important role.


How These Companies Are Using AI To Boost Productivity

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Robots aren't taking our jobs, but artificial intelligence is making it easier than ever to do them. "Amy" saves entrepreneur Gillian Morris about 43 productive hours a year. Morris, the founder of Hitlist, a travel app that alerts users to cheap flights, has been using Amy, a virtual assistant from x.ai for about two years, to schedule meetings. To ask for Amy's help, Morris sends an email to the person or people she wants to meet with and copies Amy. From there, Amy takes Morris out of the email chain and handles the back and forth about dates and times.


How These Companies Are Using AI To Boost Productivity

#artificialintelligence

"Amy" saves entrepreneur Gillian Morris about 43 productive hours a year. Morris, the founder of Hitlist, a travel app that alerts users to cheap flights, has been using Amy, a virtual assistant from x.ai for about two years, to schedule meetings. To ask for Amy's help, Morris sends an email to the person or people she wants to meet with and copies Amy. From there, Amy takes Morris out of the email chain and handles the back and forth about dates and times. Morris estimates Amy schedules about 10 meetings for her a week, and spares her from having to read or respond to any related emails herself.