Robots in the work place can perform hazardous or even 'impossible' tasks; e.g., toxic waste clean-up, desert and space exploration, and more. AI researchers are also interested in the intelligent processing involved in moving about and manipulating objects in the real world.
Amato, Christopher (University of New Hampshire) | Amir, Ofra (Harvard University) | Bryson, Joanna (University of Bath) | Grosz, Barbara (Harvard University) | Indurkhya, Bipin (Jagiellonian University) | Kiciman, Emre (Microsoft Research) | Kido, Takashi (Rikengenesis) | Lawless, W. F. (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) | Liu, Miao (University of Southern California) | McDorman, Braden (Semio) | Mead, Ross (University of Amsterdam) | Oliehoek, Frans A. (University of Pennsylvania) | Specian, Andrew (American University in Paris) | Stojanov, Georgi (University of Electro-Communications) | Takadama, Keiki
The Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence, in cooperation with Stanford University's Department of Computer Science, presented the 2016 Spring Symposium Series on Monday through Wednesday, March 21-23, 2016 at Stanford University. The titles of the seven symposia were (1) AI and the Mitigation of Human Error: Anomalies, Team Metrics and Thermodynamics; (2) Challenges and Opportunities in Multiagent Learning for the Real World (3) Enabling Computing Research in Socially Intelligent Human-Robot Interaction: A Community-Driven Modular Research Platform; (4) Ethical and Moral Considerations in Non-Human Agents; (5) Intelligent Systems for Supporting Distributed Human Teamwork; (6) Observational Studies through Social Media and Other Human-Generated Content, and (7) Well-Being Computing: AI Meets Health and Happiness Science.