Eye on AI | GovCIO Media & Research

Eye on AI

There’s a bit more to the story, as well as less.
Another step toward going green.
Many of these innovations start small.
Because artificial intelligence is selling like hotcakes.
The technology can help better predict when catastrophes strike.
Advanced analytics and cloud-based sharing technologies can put available opioid-related data to use.
The technology holds the promise of making information more secure and more sharable while giving patients more control over it.
Knowing an AI's thought process can help develop transparency and trust in AI systems.
The team behind Z Advanced Computing said its AI can recognize 3-D objects from any angle with a small number of training samples.
Autonomous vehicles rely on GPS data and mapping apps, but when they're wrong, the cars are left in the dark.
The Pentagon and intelligence community realize for video and image data analysis, they need AI.
Think full-body power suits and stress-relieving vests.
By all assessments, artificial intelligence has a bright future in health care.
Finding ways for machines to learn more efficiently would slash the computing power and data sets required.
These days, just about anybody can have the digital equivalent of nukes.
An AI summit draws top tech leaders and their suggestions for federal adoption.
Today's robots, however, are still more Roomba than Optimus Prime.
It can't offer a soothing smile or strike an inspirational doctor pose, but it can help improve recovery.