LIE DETECTORS ARE not widely used in business, but Ping An, a Chinese insurance company, thinks it can spot dishonesty.
MENTION ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE, and most people will think of robots. But a more fitting image may be that of Janus, the Roman god of beginnings, transitions and endings, who has two faces looking in opposite directions.
With many manufacturing organizations trying to better understand their customers’ needs — and often their customers’ customers’ needs — there is an increasingly need to collect and mine big data and convert it to useful and actionable information.
TECH COMPANIES ARE rushing to infuse everything with artificial intelligence, driven by big leaps in the power of machine learning software.
Google’s Artificial Intelligence project, DeepMind explains they’re on a scientific mission to push the boundaries of AI, developing programs that can learn to solve any complex problem without needing to be taught how.
The 21st century’s longest shadow hanging over the technology industry, workers, and humanity in general, is the effect that artificial intelligence, robots, and automation are going to have on jobs.
China’s biggest online commerce company is making big strides in the field of artificial intelligence. The Alibaba Group has developed a machine-learning model which scored higher than human users on the Stanford Question Answering Dataset.
Machine learning (ML) is in for a big year in 2018, if new research from consulting firm Deloitte is correct.
TUCKED INTO A back corner, the baby-food section of Whole Foods in San Francisco’s SoMa district doesn’t get much foot traffic.
THERE is an old joke that says the ideal flight crew is a computer, a pilot and a dog. The computer’s job is to fly the plane.
SCIENCE fiction is littered with examples of intelligent computers, from HAL 9000 in “2001: A Space Odyssey” to Eddie in “The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy”.