Drones have numerous applications in security, inspection, and other major roles at industrial facilities, but in many cases manual control is still the standard.
Globally, 82 percent of content shared on mobile is shared through messaging, email or text.
… shopping or searching with these AIs is much less efficient than using standard web tools. Even worse, it flips the human-machine relationship on its head.
Put simply, machine intelligence and human intelligence are different things, and using similar terms for the two phenomena only serves to confuse things.
Joe Karaganis, a co-author of the research paper, told TorrentFreak, “With notice sending robots talking to notice receiving robots, the step of actually looking at the targeted content often drops out of the equation. The main contribution of our study is to go back in to look at the targeted content and make those human judgments.”
Andrew: Decidedly non-cognitive. Google’s human-machine hybrid approach would work wonders, here.
In the opening day keynote of its Build 2016 conference here, Microsoft used the terms “cognitive” and “intelligence” liberally to signal a new direction for the company.
Security expert Matthew Garrett found himself in a hotel recently with Android tablet based light-switches and a few hours later he could have had control of the electronics in every hotel room.
Wall Street banks are buzzing about blockchain. Goldman Sachs says the technology “has the potential to redefine transactions” and can change “everything.”
Just a handful of apps installed on your phone can reveal much more about you than you may realize.
A study from the French Institute for Research in Computer Science and Automation found the majority of mobile phone users can be re-identified in a dataset by as few as four of the apps they had installed on their smartphones, raising privacy concerns as platforms increasingly share app data with advertisers.
Banks are going gaga for blockchain technology, the protocol developed to underpin bitcoin.
It uses complex cryptography and a wide network of records — known as a “distributed ledger” — to eliminate the need for a central bank or middle man to regulate transactions.