Articles on this Page
- 11/23/18--21:39: _Artificial Intellig...
- 11/26/18--22:23: _Time to put knowled...
- 12/03/18--23:10: _LUMINOUS: studying,...
- 05/12/18--00:00: _Intelligent Loops -...
- 07/12/18--00:00: _Announcing the winn...
- 12/19/18--06:00: _EU-Japan Digital We...
- 12/19/18--06:00: _Artificial intellig...
- 03/01/19--00:00: _TimeStorm: getting ...
- 11/01/19--00:00: _Bringing the past b...
- 11/01/19--00:00: _Augmented reality: ...
- 11/23/18--21:39: Artificial Intelligence, What’s New?
- 11/26/18--22:23: Time to put knowledge of how humans behave in large groups to work
- 12/03/18--23:10: LUMINOUS: studying, measuring and altering consciousness
- 05/12/18--00:00: Intelligent Loops - the story of I2C8
- 07/12/18--00:00: Announcing the winners of the first Wifi4EU call!
- 12/19/18--06:00: EU-Japan Digital Week 2018 in Vienna
- 12/19/18--06:00: Artificial intelligence, real benefits
- 03/01/19--00:00: TimeStorm: getting humans and robots to run on time
- 11/01/19--00:00: Bringing the past back to life – Transkribus
- 11/01/19--00:00: Augmented reality: the future of surgery
Dr Melanie Peters is part of the AI Alliance. In this post, she talks about her experience at the Rathenau Instituut and the new developments in the field of Artificial Intelligence
Anxo Sánchez, coordinator of the IBSEN project, explains how understanding better how humans behave in large groups can help with dealing with real-world issues.
The LUMINOUS project aims to further our understanding of human consciousness. It is run by a consortium of seven universities, coordinated by the company Starlab from Barcelona.
I2C8 is a software programme that allows amateur and professional composers to create music. It makes use of machine learning techniques, but allows composers to be as creative as they wish. Dr. Stefan Oertl, founder and CEO of Re-Compose, tells us about how I2C8 was developed and how it works.
The first European municipalities to benefit from EU funding under the WiFi4EU scheme have been announced, giving citizens from the length and breadth of Europe the chance to benefit from free Wi-Fi connectivity where they live.
This year's EU-Japan Digital Week took place in Vienna, Austria, and was the first to take place after the EU and Japan signed strategic and economic partnership agreements earlier in 2018.
The European Commission has published its coordinated plan on artificial intelligence, as well as new guidelines on how to deal with the ethical issues relating to AI. Both put humans firmly at the centre of this key technology that has the potential to revolutionise all our lives.
Each one of us deals constantly with time. For example, we might wake up at 8 o’clock, spend 30 minutes getting ready, reach the office by 9 o’clock, work for 8 hours, and so on. Time becomes even more important when we are interacting with other humans: in order to communicate, collaborate and make arrangements, we need to understand time in the same way.
The EU-funded project READ (Recognition and Enrichment of Archival Documents) is developing technologies that can decipher handwritten documents, making life easier for historians, archivists, genealogists and other researchers. The project’s Transkribus platform, where documents can be uploaded, transcribed and shared, has been up and running since 2015. Participants can also use their own transcriptions of historical documents to train the software to read further texts in the same handwriting.
Marina Carbone and Nadia Cattari from the University of Pisa in Italy talk about Vostars, an augmented reality project that aims to revolutionise the future of surgery