Reach in programmatic advertising is not as abstract as it seems. Watch these trick-or-treaters explain why brands should reach all of the internet, not just a part of it.
By: Two Minute Papers.
We’ve been dreaming of artificial intelligence since the inception of robots, but it turns out it’s not such a fantasy anymore. 10 – ASIMO Named after Isaac Asimov, sci-fi writer and creator of the Three Laws of Robotics, Honda’s ASIMO was first created in 2000 to show the incredible ability of a real, walking robot. At the time, ASIMO was revolutionary for its AI recognizing obstacles in its way and navigating around them as it put one foot in front of the other. The humanoid bot could run, hop on one foot, climb stairs (with varying levels of success), and interact with people around it, though its communication abilities were somewhat limited. It also made for a pretty cool companion for hangouts with friends as it could open flasks and pour drinks, a level of dexterity and finesse unseen from most robots. ASIMO was even part of a 10-robot dance group, though that’s more an impressive display of programming and engineering than artificial intelligence. AI isn’t far enough that robots can create their own routines yet, unfortunately. We still have quite a few more years before we see Robotics Best Dance Crew on the air. 9 – Flippy MISO Robotics’ mechanical AI arm Flippy is a helping hand around the kitchen. As its name suggests, the robot’s greatest talent is that it can flip a burger to absolute perfection. While there are other cooking robots out serving hungry customers right now, they’re not AI and can’t adapt to the needs of individual kitchens. Flippy’s learning AI, however, has allowed it to move beyond just the grill to the fryers, and the future holds new recipes in store for the robo chef. Through thermal sensors and cameras, it can tell when a patty needs flipping and can fry french fries and chicken strips, all without missing a detail or with its spatula. It also regulates its stations, cleaning up after itself and maintaining a safe working environment that won’t have OSHA knocking on the kitchen door. Flippy may not be able to eat its creations — it doesn’t have a mouth, after all — but it can still make a mean burger. 8 – Pepper Back in 2014, SoftBank Robotics unveiled Pepper, the adorable semi-humanoid robot that was the first AI to recognize facial expressions and respond to social cues. As a receptionist, retail worker, and teaching assistant, knowing whether someone is irate, confused, or curious while keeping up a helpful, personable disposition is key, especially if you’re not a person at all. Pepper can hold cheery conversations, give directions, hug you, shake your hand, and dance its artificial butt off all in the workplace. However, Pepper still has so much farther to go in its learning and adaptation process. This is why the bot comes with a tablet attached to its chest. Those with language barriers or who just don’t want to talk to the cute robot can still get the help they need. 7 – Roomba We all probably think of the Roomba as just the cool electronic maid that can clean our floors when we want to go out on the town or just can’t be bothered to ourselves. The Roomba’s creator iRobot is another clear Asimov fan, so it should come as no surprise that the smart vacuum is also an AI. The first model, which went on the market in 2002, was fairly limited and not much of an AI at all as it bumbled around living room floors looking for dirt to suck up. The Roomba has gotten remarkably more advanced in the 18 years since then. The newest models can scan the rooms they’re in with built-in cameras, identifying obstacles long before they can ram into them. They’re also no longer bound to just one room, but can explore an entire floor before returning home to their charging stations. These little guys probably need a new name now — for accuracy’s sake. iRobot should probably stay away from Floorba or Houseba, though. 6 – Sawyer Not everything can be automated when it comes to the assembly line, at least not without breaking the merchandise like robots are bulls in a china shop. That’s possibly the only reason Jeff Bezos hasn’t replaced all his employees with bots yet. However, when it comes to AI, the line between human and robot capabilities is getting smaller every day. Sawyer is another mechanical AI arm, but instead of flipping burgers it creates circuit boards and other tech, jobs that used to be left solely to humans. Sawyer’s intelligence systems and camera sensors allow it to put together and mend tech that need a delicate, precise touch. What truly makes Sawyer unique from other AI arms is its tablet display, which tops the bot off with a pair of eyes that let its human companions know just what’s going on in that electronic brain. With 7 different emotions, Sawyer can express whether it’s confused, on standby, or has noticed someone approach. Sawyer is first and foremost a “cobot,” designed to work collaboratively with its human coworkers.
While there are several fields related to AI that can provide different solutions, it’s important for your business to be able to distinguish the value of different technologies available. Watch the video to learn more
This Edureka video gives you a brief overview of AI and how it has been exponentially impacting our lives. In this quick guide, the following topics will be covered: 1. What Is Artificial Intelligence? 2. Popular Examples of AI 3. Future in AI
Hero Enterprise chairman Sunil Munjal, upGrad co-founder Ronnie Screwvala, BCG’s Neeraj Aggarwal, Apollo Hospitals MD Suneeta Reddy and CG Group chairman Binod Chaudhary during a CEO panel titled ‘Entering the Decade of Disruption’ on Day 01 of ET Global Business Summit 2020, held in New Delhi Friday. The session was moderated by ET’s Sriram Ramakrishnan.
Dr. Ann Marie Sastry, CEO of Amesite, discusses how artificial intelligence can be used in disease outbreaks and how to track the coronavirus with CNBC’s “Squawk Alley” team. China could use the coronavirus outbreak to boost its mass surveillance capabilities as it looks to technology to help contain the epidemic in the world’s second-largest economy. The Communist Party has built a vast surveillance state through different methods with technology at its core. As artificial intelligence and the use of data becomes more advanced, Beijing has found increasingly effective ways to track the Chinese population, including facial recognition. China is trying to control the spread of the spread of the virus, believed to have first emerged from Wuhan city in Hubei province, which has already killed at least 2,500 people in the mainland. With over 77,000 coronavirus cases confirmed in China alone, the government has mobilized its surveillance machine, a move experts said could continue even after the virus has been contained.
Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Gen. Mark A. Milley discusses the military use of artificial intelligence and ethical considerations during the FY2021 budget posture hearing before the Senate Armed Services Committee, March 4, 2020.
Depending on which study you read, in the next few decades, humanity will reach the singularity. The point at which computers will match or exceed human intelligence. If you think about it, all humanity has ever achieved has been because of 3 factors: how much information we can take in, how much information we can process, and how much information we can put out. Every problem we haven’t solved yet – curing cancer, going to mars, all comes back to how fast, or how slow, we can interact or interface with the world around us The real bottleneck are the first and last factors Compare that to artificial intelligence – when it reaches its singularity point, it will be able to think like us and process info like us, except it won’t have the bottleneck of physical bodies. Humanity’s “interface” with the world, our senses and physical bodies have very “low bandwidth” as Elon Musk likes to call it In 2017, Elon Musk launched a secretive startup called Neuralink. Neuralink’s long term goal is to free humanity from this bottleneck by bypassing our archaic limbs altogether, and augment that connection between our brains and the outside world with a computer chip that connects the two together. AKA cyborgs with what’s called Brain-Machine Interface devices or BMI’s It would be as non-invasive as something like LASIK surgery Once you have the BMI installed, it would connect wirelessly to an outside wearable so you don’t have wires sticking out of your head and to a smartphone app With something like this, as the technology progresses, Neuralink offer us, not just a way out, but a way in to ride the wave of real Ai, instead of being crushed by Skynet A lot of people talk about how revolutionary Ai is, blockchain, even me with quantum computing But if you think about it – all those innovations operate outside of humans, it’s just another tool we interact with But brain-machine interfaces? We’re talking about the first invention to truly evolve humans as a species And who knows, maybe they’ll look back and call this era the cyborg revolution.