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With global AI investments growing, Australia will need to remain internationally competitive in a world of expanding AI capabilities and AI-enabled operations.
The worry of unattended luggage at an airport terminal or train station might soon be a thing of the past, thanks to a new project that will see AI used to identify when objects are left behind at busy public transport locations.
AIML PhD candidate Sofia McLeod is researching ways to build an AI system that can safely land an autonomous spacecraft on a distant planetary or asteroid surface guided by visual input from a single event camera.
With AI research talent in extreme demand, specialist hybrid academic-industry roles can lead to growth in jobs and skills, and help build tech 'ecosystems' around top university campuses.
The factors that limit the growth and expansion of AI are very different for Australia than for the rest of the world.
AI offers us unprecedented opportunities to crack old nuts with new tools—that is, to apply new technologies to solve some of the fundamental problems affecting society.
There’s a lot of excitement about AI because it can work alongside us and act as a booster for human capabilities, allowing us to work smarter and more efficiently.
Humans can easily understand the 3D world, why is it so hard for computers?
An AIML team has scored double pole positions in a global virtual motor racing event that saw hundreds of AI researchers and engineers compete to build high performance virtual race cars.