Noticias y opinión en Computación Inteligente
To automatically perform sweeps and emulations of video sessions for all components of telepresence and video conferencing rooms
Universal method of network analysis can predict missing interactions in a system
(PhysOrg.com) -- The Glasgow Science Centre in Scotland is exhibiting a computer that makes up jokes using its database of simple language rules and a large vocabulary.
Carnegie Mellon researchers granted 1.3 million from National Cancer Institute for interactive simulator and computerized tutor for surgeons
No doubt, a leading IT story in 2010 will be the role that sector will play in the expected economic recovery, as well as how IT markets themselves recover. OK, so that\'s a no-brainer to predict, but we\'re latching on to some more specific details in that regard, and we\'ve found a limb or three to walk out on as well. In no particular order we present the 2010 edition of our annual predictions.
Multiple plug-in units to eliminate need for separate network elements
The field of artificial-intelligence research (AI), founded more than 50 years ago, seems to many researchers to have spent much of that time wandering in the wilderness, swapping hugely ambitious goals for a relatively modest set of actual accomplishments. Now, some of the pioneers of the field, joined by later generations of thinkers, are gearing up for a massive 'do-over' of the whole idea.
(PhysOrg.com) -- A new program, Eureqa, takes raw data and formulates scientific laws to suit, and it is available by free download to all scientists.
A professor at Tufts University will lead a team of international researchers to explore how humanities scholars can use data analysis to track topics about the Greco-Roman world as they appear in a million documents, spanning thousands of years. School of Arts and Sciences Professor Gregory Crane will be joined by researchers from three other universities on the project, which will be funded by one of eight recently awarded \Digging into Data Challenge\" grants."
(PhysOrg.com) -- By mimicking the way that a living body acquires immunity to disease through vaccination, researchers have designed an artificial immune system to solve optimization problems more effectively than before. The results show that the biologically motivated approach is better at exploring a greater amount of space and quickly locating the desired local and global optima than previous methods.