Artificial Intelligence has been going from strength to strength in recent weeks, but its potential doesn’t mean that the diagnostic is ready for the clinic.
A USD $5 million technology prize aims to crack the origin of the genetic code. The Evolution 2.0 Prize was announced at Arizona State University in August 2017. The largest “origin of life” prize to date, it seeks to bridge the gap between chemistry, genomics and modern computing.
The technology used by Facebook, Google and Amazon to turn spoken language into text, recognize faces and target advertising could help doctors combat one of the deadliest killers in American hospitals.
As new technologies power the drive to achieve personalised health care, doctors may find it difficult to keep up with the pace of discovery. However, a recent collaboration between FDNA and the Manchester Centre for Genomic Medicine could soon change this.
Google’s DeepMind has potentially made the first significant application of Artificial Intelligence (A.I.) in healthcare, after developing AI to diagnose disease by analysing medical images.
After the discovery that computing chips modelled after neurons can process information faster than the human brain, there is new potential for more natural machine-learning software.
SOPHiA GENETICS announced at the Precision Medicine World Conference (PMWC) in Silicon Valley that its artificial intelligence, SOPHiA, has gained radiomics capabilities.
The FDA has approved the very first algorithm that monitors a patient’s vitals to help predict sudden death from heart attacks or respiratory failure.
Researchers have developed a way to make simple, self-assembling DNA ‘robots’ that can rotate and function like latches. Combined, they can be used as nano-scale cargo carriers that respond to electromagnetic commands via remote control.
Our bodies immune system inhabits a huge data problem. Through a new A.I. project, Microsoft hopes to tackle that by making diagnosing nearly any disease as simple as a single blood test.
Microsoft thinks that artificial intelligence might be one way to fine-tune CRISPR, and resolve what scientists have been working on for a long while.