Get Ahead of the Game: 10 Core Artificial Intelligence AI Concepts to Supercharge Your Future

Get Ahead of the Game: 10 Core Artificial Intelligence AI Concepts to Supercharge Your Future

Artificial intelligence (AI) automation has already significantly impacted many aspects of our life. Artificial intelligence, from Siri and Alexa to (nearly) self-driving cars, will rule the future.

Yet, as AI develops, its implications could become even more serious. There is a lot of discussion about AI, which has left many people perplexed about how it will affect our future.

Here are seven ways that automation and artificial intelligence will change the future, for better or worse.

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Business In-depth Learning

A more advanced version of machine learning than traditional machine learning is deep learning. The goal of machine learning is to quickly examine enormous volumes of data. A machine learning system improves as it analyses more data.

With deep learning, the learning process for AI systems becomes more complex. Because they aid in critical reasoning, neural networks are complex.

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Flinders University scientists use biology from insects to build robots with a brain

Flinders University scientists use biology from insects to build robots with a brain

Scientists at a South Australian university are using biology from insects to build robots with a brain – technology that could become a game changer for police, defence and national security.

“I’m giving a robot a brain so it can understand its environment,” said Flinders University associate professor for autonomous systems, Dr Russell Brinkworth. 

His biologically-inspired robots have the ability to not just take a picture of the world, but interpret the surrounding environment and adapt accordingly.

“Our current robots work well in structured environments that don’t change. That sounds complex – but they’re all the same,” Dr Brinkworth

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Methodist University Hospital President elected to American College of Healthcare Executives Council of Regents

Methodist University Hospital President elected to American College of Healthcare Executives Council of Regents

MEMPHIS, Tenn., March 14, 2023 /PRNewswire/ — Methodist University Hospital president, Tim A. Slocum, FACHE, has been appointed to the Council of Regents for Tennessee, the legislative body of the American College of Healthcare Executives (ACHE). ACHE is an international professional society of more than 48,000 healthcare executives who lead hospitals, healthcare systems and other healthcare organizations.

Slocum will take office March 18, 2023, and serve a three-year term. As part of his duties, Slocum will have the important responsibility of electing the ACHE Board of Governors and its Chair – as well as providing advice and counsel to the Board of Governors.

Slocum joined Methodist University Hospital in 2019 as chief operating officer and has served as president of Methodist Le Bonheur Healthcare’s 583-bed flagship hospital since August 2021. Methodist University Hospital and

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Asteroid collision shows how much amateur astronomers have to offer

Asteroid collision shows how much amateur astronomers have to offer

Asteroid collision shows how much amateur astronomers have to offer

The DART impact ejected vast amounts of dust and debris from the surface of the asteroid Dimorphos. The trail of dust is more than 10,000 kilometres long.Credit: CTIO/NOIRLab/SOAR/NSF/AURA/T. Kareta (Lowell Observatory), M. Knight (US Naval Academy)

When NASA’s Double Asteroid Redirection Test (DART) spacecraft slammed into an asteroid on purpose last September, many telescopes were trained on this one-of-a-kind celestial event. Some were operated by teams of amateur astronomers — skilled skywatchers for whom astronomy is not their full-time day job (or, more accurately, night job). Three such teams on France’s Réunion island in the Indian Ocean, plus one in Nairobi, managed to watch the impact in real time.

These skywatchers are among the authors of a study in Nature that describes how the asteroid, named Dimorphos, became temporarily brighter and redder as the spacecraft hit it1. One of five papers about the impact published in Nature

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KS House advances largest school choice program in state history

KS House advances largest school choice program in state history

Rep. Valdenia Winn, D- Kansas City, (left) questions Rep. Kristey Williams, R -Augusta, during a Kansas House debate on educational savings accounts.

Rep. Valdenia Winn, D- Kansas City, (left) questions Rep. Kristey Williams, R -Augusta, during a Kansas House debate on educational savings accounts.

The Kansas City Star

The Kansas House narrowly advanced a bill Tuesday that would increase special education funding while also establishing the largest school choice program in state history.

The House voted 61 to 59 to advance the bill after more than three hours of debate.

A final vote will be held Wednesday before the bill moves to a conference committee with the state Senate. The narrow vote exposes divisions within the Republican Party on the bill and leaves the door open for opponents to defeat it the following day.

Rep. Kristey Williams, an Augusta Republican who chairs the House K-12 Budget Committee, attributed the sharp divide to a strong lobbying effort by public school advocates.

“The school lobby has such a hold on people

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