It’s a good idea to keep an eye out for possible signs of AI.
Dog Run Pictures
How can you prepare for the coming AI revolution? Here's a handy survival guide.
Fresh hope for sufferers of mental illness.
The beautiful, if clunky, game.
Computers must master football if they are to demonstrate that they can be our equal.
Genomes don’t translate easily into an understanding of disease.
Big data is all well and good, but if we want medical breakthroughs, we'll need big theory too.
All that computer power will still need a helping hand from our uniquely human expertise.
Computers image via www.shutterstock.com
Computers are getting better and better at the jobs that previously made sense for researchers to outsource to citizen scientists. But don't worry: there's still a role for people in these projects.
Spectators in South Korea look on as AlphaGo takes on Go champion Lee Se-dol.
A machine has bested us at yet another intellectually challenging game. It shows artificial intelligence is progressing rapidly, but it doesn't mean humans are redundant quite yet.
Who is the “driver” here?
AAP Image/Rick Goodman
Can software really be considered the "driver" of an autonomous vehicle? This is one question that needs to be resolved before driveless cars can hit the roads.
Lining up potential pitfalls: nonexperts and computers may misinterpret the vertical line in this image as a natural feature rather than a result of a mosaic compilation of multiple satellite images.
Expert image analysts have an important role to play, even in an age of computer interpretation and crowdsourcing.
Your brain scan told me your mind would wander.
Boy image via www.shutterstuck.com
Particular parts of an individual's brain tend to work together on certain tasks. Researchers can look at these patterns of "functional connectivity" to predict traits – like the ability to pay attention.
One of the psychadelic nightmares generated by Google’s Inceptionism system.
Google's image recognition project has not only generated some disturbing images but also tells us something about how we humans identify objects we see.