Sunday, May 30, 2021

g-f(2)300 The big picture of the digital age, Untapped free golden knowledge of exceptional quality, Boston Global Forum YouTube channel, 5/30/2021.




Extra-condensed knowledge


  • THE FUTURE OF AI AND HOW THE DIGITAL WORLD RELATES TO THE PHYSICAL WORLD – PROF. GERSHENFELD’S TALK AT AIWS SUMMIT 2019
    • Posted on May 27, 2019
    • On May 15, 2019, at MIT’s Center for Bits and Atoms, Prof. Gershenfeld gave a keynote talk at the AI World Society Summit 2019 about the future of AI and how the digital world relates to the physical world – the boundary between them.
  • VIDEO: Prof Neil Gershenfeld, Director of MIT's Center for Bits and Atoms
    • 174 views, May 27, 2019
    • Boston Global Forum YouTube channel
      • 21 subscribers

ULTRA-condensed knowledge


1. Lesson learned, The computers and the capability of the brain
  • Thanks to the advances in computing technology, the computers have caught up to the capability of the brain in terms of the number of operations that can be performed.
2. Lesson learned, The mother of all AI problems
  • “Literally, the mother of all AI problems is the revolution of AI itself, how intelligence creates intelligence,” said Gershenfeld.
3. Lesson learned, Where we would be ahead of the scaling curve of AI
  • “We are really living through the third digital revolution”. With digital fabrication, we can digitalize not just the description of a design but also the materials that it is made from, in the same way that living systems are assembled from a small set of amino acids. A problem with today’s AI, Prof Neil Gershenfeld said, is that AI does not have a “body”, and with digital fabrication, we are getting closer to real AI. 
4. Lesson learned, Challenging fundamental assumptions
  • Digital fabrication is challenging fundamental assumptions about the nature of work, money and government. It is a significant breakthrough and will have a big impact on shaping the future of AI.


Genioux knowledge fact condensed as an image

Condensed knowledge



Untapped free golden knowledge of exceptional quality, Boston Global Forum YouTube channel, 5/30/2021

1. Lesson learned, The computers and the capability of the brain
  • Thanks to the advances in computing technology, the computers have caught up to the capability of the brain in terms of the number of operations that can be performed.
2. Lesson learned, The mother of all AI problems
  • “Literally, the mother of all AI problems is the revolution of AI itself, how intelligence creates intelligence,” said Gershenfeld.
3. Lesson learned, Where we would be ahead of the scaling curve of AI
  • “We are really living through the third digital revolution”. With digital fabrication, we can digitalize not just the description of a design but also the materials that it is made from, in the same way that living systems are assembled from a small set of amino acids. A problem with today’s AI, Prof Neil Gershenfeld said, is that AI does not have a “body”, and with digital fabrication, we are getting closer to real AI. 
4. Lesson learned, Challenging fundamental assumptions
  • Digital fabrication is challenging fundamental assumptions about the nature of work, money and government. It is a significant breakthrough and will have a big impact on shaping the future of AI.

                Prof Neil Gershenfeld, Director of MIT's Center for Bits and Atoms




                Category 2: The Big Picture of the Digital Age

                [genioux fact deduced or extracted from Boston Global Forum YouTube channel]

                This is a “genioux fact fast solution.”

                Tag Lessons learned to those traveling at high speed on GKPath

                Untapped free golden knowledge of exceptional quality, Boston Global Forum YouTube channel, 5/30/2021

                • 4 relevant lessons learned (5/30/2021) for those traveling at high speed on GKPath!

                Type of essential knowledge of this “genioux fact”: Essential Analyzed Knowledge (EAK).

                Type of validity of the "genioux fact". 

                • Inherited from sources + Supported by the knowledge of one or more experts + Supported by research.


                Authors of the genioux fact

                Fernando Machuca


                References

                ABOUT THE AUTHORS


                Prof. Neil Gershenfeld is the Director of MIT's Center for Bits and Atoms, where his unique laboratory is breaking down boundaries between the digital and physical worlds, from pioneering quantum computing to digital fabrication to the Internet of Things. Technology from his lab has been seen and used in settings including New York's Museum of Modern Art and rural Indian villages, the White House and the World Economic Forum, inner-city community centers and automobile safety systems, Las Vegas shows and Sami herds. 
                • He is the author of numerous technical publications, patents, and books including Designing Reality, Fab, When Things Start To Think, The Nature of Mathematical Modeling, and The Physics of Information Technology, and has been featured in media such as The New York Times, The Economist, NPR, CNN, and PBS. 
                • He is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and the American Physical Society, has been named one of Scientific American's 50 leaders in science and technology, as one of 40 Modern-Day Leonardos by the Museum of Science and Industry, one of Popular Mechanic's 25 Makers, has been selected as a CNN/Time/Fortune Principal Voice, and by Prospect/Foreign Policy as one of the top 100 public intellectuals. 
                • He's been called the intellectual father of the maker movement, founding a growing global network of over one thousand fab labs that provide widespread access to prototype tools for personal fabrication, directing the Fab Academy for distributed research and education in the principles and practices of digital fabrication, and chairing the Fab Foundation. 
                • Dr. Gershenfeld has a BA in Physics with High Honors from Swarthmore College, a Ph.D. in Applied Physics from Cornell University, honorary doctorates from Swarthmore College, Strathclyde University and the University of Antwerp, was a Junior Fellow of the Harvard University Society of Fellows, and a member of the research staff at Bell Labs.



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