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 machines are taking over' has become a long drawn concept and a proverb now. To cite some examples following the herd would be Amazon, DHL, CIG, Siemens, Uber, and Tesla. This doesn't come off as a surprise when it has already been established that automation has fruitful results in the long term. Canon India seems to walk the same path, and have really robust plans for the future, relying on automation. Express Computer's Gairika Mitra gets into an invigorating chat with K Bhaskhar, Senior Vice President, Business Imaging Solutions (BIS), Canon India, to gain further clarity on this.
Click here to read the full article. You could call it a contradiction in terms, or even a paradoxical blending of opposites--the U.S. Army is now designing a lightweight, highly lethal future armored tank that is easy to maneuver while being able to withstand dangerous enemy attacks and offering protection equal to or better than a 70-ton Abrams tank. This goal lies at the center of the Army's Next-Generation Combat Vehicle (NGCV), a family of new combat platforms now being developed by the service for future warfare. Its key goals are expeditionary, lightweight, fast, using artificial intelligence, potentially unmanned, extremely lethal and perpetually upgradeable. The effort involves building new infantry carriers, tanks and robotic vehicles networked together as part of an integrated tactical maneuver strategy.
Central to the collaboration with HP Indigo is Tilia Labs' flagship software tilia Phoenix. This is planning and imposition software that uses AI technology to reduce cost and optimize production in all print segments including packaging, labels, commercial, and wide format printing. Its AI-generated layouts eliminate the need for template-based imposition, instead dynamically adapting to manufacturing requirements and constraints – an innovation that earned tilia Phoenix a 2019 InterTech Award. HP Indigo customers benefit from AI technology Designed by Tilia Labs to be powerful and dynamic, tilia Phoenix's Imposition AI works quickly enough to keep up with the fastest presses on the market. For albelli of The Hague in the Netherlands, this means delivering automated, multi-lane impositions on-the-fly to their HP 50000 Digital Press - printing up to 770 duplex color/ 2300 mono pages per minute.
Central to the collaboration with HP Indigo is Tilia Labs' flagship software tilia Phoenix. This is planning and imposition software that uses AI technology to reduce cost and optimize production in all print segments including packaging, labels, commercial, and wide format printing. Its AI-generated layouts eliminate the need for template-based imposition, instead dynamically adapting to manufacturing requirements and constraints – an innovation that earned tilia Phoenix a 2019 InterTech Award. Designed by Tilia Labs to be powerful and dynamic,tilia Phoenix's Imposition AI works quickly enough to keep up with the fastest presses on the market. For albelli of The Hague in the Netherlands, this means delivering automated, multi-lane impositions on-the-fly to their HP 50000 Digital Press – printing up to 770 duplex color/ 2300 mono pages per minute.
In most patient cases, a Computed Tomography (CT) or Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scan will provide a clinician with an acceptable level of insight to give them the confidence to define and proceed with a surgery plan. However, for over eight million complex procedures taking place each year, a 2D scan doesn't always cut it for planning surgery and communicating your course of action to your patient. A 3D anatomical model removes unnecessary variability from one surgeon's anatomical interpretation from another - standardising the approach in interpreting the patient's anatomical detail. The models can be held in the surgeon's hands and fully scrutinised, allowing them to define and simulate a surgical plan before they set foot in the operating theatre - reducing the risk to the patient. The application of utilising 3D printing to create patient-specific models for pre-operative planning is still in its infancy.
In 10 years, the circular economy will be the only economy, replacing wasteful linear economies, predicts Gartner. According to Gartner, circular economic business models encourage continuous reuse of materials to minimise waste and the demand for additional natural resource consumption. "The circular economy creates an ecosystem of materials," notes Sarah Watt, senior director analyst at Gartner. "What was previously viewed as waste now has value. However those ecosystems are complex, and include many interdependencies and feedback loops."
You don't need new sneakers if you can't go outside. Associated Press Adidas is making a strategic shift to a more focused online presence to cope with falling sales as the coronavirus pandemic stops customers from being able to visit stores The sportswear brand aims to digitize its entire value chain and revamp its'Creating the New' business plan first introduced in 2015. From using AI in its supply chain to 3D printing sneakers, here's what we know about Adidas' digital acceleration plan.
Increased Integration of Different Solutions to Provide Improved Performance 220.127.116.11 Rapid Industrial Growth in Emerging Economies 5.2.4 Challenges 18.104.22.168 Threats Related to Cybersecurity 22.214.171.124 Complexity in Implementation of Smart Manufacturing Technology Systems 126.96.36.199 Lack of Awareness About Benefits of Adopting Information and Enabling Technologies 188.8.131.52 Lack of Skilled Workforce 5.3 Industrial Wearable Devices Trends in Smart Manufacturing 5.3.1 By Device 184.108.40.206
The construction site of 2050 will be human-free. Robots will work in teams to build complex structures using dynamic new materials. Elements of the build will self-assemble. Drones flying overhead will scan the site constantly, inspecting the work and using the data collected to predict and solve problems before they arise, sending instructions to robotic cranes and diggers and automated builders with no need for human involvement. The role of the human overseer will be to remotely manage multiple projects simultaneously, accessing 3D and 4D visuals and data from the on-site machines, ensuring the build is proceeding to specification.