Dear Cognitive RoundUp Readers,
Every week SwissCognitive - The Global AI Hub - selects 9 articles from the Artificial Intelligence Universe to share with our community.
This week, you can read about the five predictions for the future of Artificial Intelligence, how the vietnamese government is making AI a top priority in their growth policies, and how Russian scientist have developed a unique system to monitor traffic flow.
Have a nice weekend!
The SwissCognitive Team
The last few years have seen a frenzy of developments in artificial intelligence, with many successes both in the way of research accomplishments and real-world deployments. But in spite—or perhaps because—of its rapid ascent, AI is still a source of uncertainty for many. Will the current AI trends hold? What changes can we expect to see, and how soon?
Vietnamese government aims to turn AI into a driving force of development and make it a top priority in growth policies.
Wealthy philanthropists have focused their attention on a new topic: AI machines that turn against their human creators.
AI is disrupting the publishing scenario. It is called “the age of the cutting-edge writer". While cynics may differ with utilizing AI in publishing and writing, it's valuable to journalists and the publishing business from numerous points of view.
Russian scientists have developed a unique intelligent system for monitoring traffic flow using artificial intelligence, which does not require specific recording equipment and can work on almost any type of camera. The system processes data received in real-time.
MIT system “learns” how to optimally allocate workloads across thousands of servers to cut costs and save energy.
Five ways that the largest telecoms in the world rely on artificial intelligence and machine learning.
London-based digital health and artificial intelligence company is on a mission to change the global perception of mental health using data.
A team of Italian mathematicians, in Lisbon, has shown that artificial vision machines can learn to recognize complex images more quickly by using a mathematical theory that was developed 25 years ago.