Nano trees image: Tom Jackson, Penn. State U.
Intel 14-nanometer Broadwell chip.
ROLLING SCREEN: Sony’s human hair-thin, 80 microns in thickness, flexible OLED prototype display: 4” wide - resolution: 432 x 240, with a contrast ratio of ~1,000:1. The display can stream video even while it is being rolled.
Selfdriving Vehicles Move Into High Gear and Accelerate
Globalization Disruptions Now - Governments are fragmenting yet science and technology push on to one world
Another Singularity, Perhaps?
The Next Version of INTELLIGENCE
Two new platforms point to future directions for interface technology
AlphGo Triumphs - Beats Human
Encryption: The Heart of the Battle Between Privacy and Security
2016: Intelligence Progresses, Or, More of the Same?
2015: The Year of Deep Learning Neural Networks Working
The Tools of Machine Learning Are Being Seeded for the Future
Quantum Reality Is Proved Again
When Will the World Focus on Solving Our Vital Energy Issues?
Work and Working: A Focus On One of the BIG Future Problems -
Moore’s Law Marches Onward - IBM’s Passes Intel With 7 nm Chip - Node Test Chips Have Functioning Transistors Production: Two Years Away
Deep Learning Neural Networks: the Future of Machine Intelligence - A special issue of Intelligence devoted to revolutions in speech, other recognitions
Patriot Act Renewal Vexes US Congress - NSA Spying Expires - The revelations of Edward Snowden finally result in governmental non-action!
The Threats of the Singularity - Will There Be Many Singularities? - Why Stephen Hawking, Elon Musk and Bill Gates expressed their fears to the public
Work Still Needed in Both ASR and All Devices Wireless Connectivity - Speech recognition should be ubiquitous and we should be able to not use wires
United States Regulators Propose an Open Internet -
2015: MACHINE INTELLIGENCE
2014: The Year of Machine Intelligence and AI
Once Again, US Congress Gives NSA the Right to Spy on Everyone - Despite revelations by Snowden last year, all our communications + are monitored.
After Revealing Surveillance by US Intelligence, Risen Takes on War - James Risen, New York Times reporter and author, shows how wars costs us trillions
Inequality and Making the World Work - GREAT disparities - Distribution problems - Can these errors be fixed? How? Now?
eintelligence Art Gallery
eintelligence.com is the electronic version of the newsletter:
NEW EMAIL ADDRESS:
Published monthly since 1984.
© 2016 Edward Rosenfeld
The robot pictured above is called Geminoid DK. It was created by Osaka U. robotics professor Hiroshi Ishiguro, ATR and the firm, Kokoro. It is the doppleganger for Henrik Scharfe.