UC Berkeley’s Costas Spanos thinks you should track your workers and hand over the lights and temperature controls to artificial intelligence.
Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube all announced this week that thousands of content moderators are being sent home—leaving more of our feeds in the hands of machines.
More than 2,000 papers have been published about the virus since December. It will take some smart algorithms to mine insights from them.
Routine work, like cutting and pasting between documents, is increasingly being automated. But for now, there’s little artificial intelligence involved.
A robotic excavator can dig a pipeline trench without a human in the cab. An engineers’ union is partnering with the company that makes the tech.
Vicarious, a secretive 10-year-old startup backed by Mark Zuckerberg, Elon Musk, and Jeff Bezos, reveals its progress and an initial customer.
Deep-learning models can spot patterns that humans can’t. But software still can’t explain, say, what caused one object to collide with another.
Some artificial intelligence experts think role playing adventure games will help machines learn to be as clever as we are.
Whether software that digitizes manual labor makes workers frowny or smiley will come down to how employers choose to use it.
Software that reads CT lung scans had primarily been used to detect cancer. Now, it’s been retooled to look for signs of pneumonia caused by coronavirus.