TODAY, A TEASPOON of spit and a hundred bucks is all you need to get a snapshot of your DNA.
“CORPORATE conferences still suck.” So read the T-shirt sported by Ben Recht, a professor at the University of California, Berkeley, as he collected an award at the Neural Information Processing Systems (NIPS) conference this week.
TWO letters can add up to a lot of money. No area of technology is hotter than AI, or artificial intelligence.
COMMANDING the plot lines of Hollywood films, covers of magazines and reams of newsprint, the contest between artificial intelligence (AI) and mankind draws much attention.
ARTIFICIAL intelligence (AI) has already changed some activities, including parts of finance like fraud prevention, but not yet fund management and stock-picking.
EXECUTIVES AT ASCENDANT tech titans like Amazon and Google tend to look down on their predecessor IBM.
Gymnastics has come a long way since Nadia Comaneci scored the first perfect 10 in 1976. It’s become faster, more technical, and more competitive. In response, the pointing and judging system has changed too.
Industrial robots have existed since the 1960s, when the first Unimate robotic arm was installed at a General Motors plant in the United States. Nearly six decades on, why don’t we have capable robots in our homes, beyond a few simple domestic gadgets?
Early adopters of artificial intelligence (AI) and cognitive technologies are reporting strong opportunities for economic gains and job creation, according to a study released this weekby consulting firm Deloitte.
AIs might not know much about art, but they can easily tell apart one style from the other — even when they’re terribly similar.
INVENTOR AND AUTHOR Ray Kurzweil, who currently runs a group at Google writing automatic responses to your emails in cooperation with the Gmail team, recently talked with WIRED Editor-in-Chief Nicholas Thompson.