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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.
Thousands of the world’s top artificial intelligence (AI) experts will travel to New Orleans, La., next week for the leading conference on computer vision; among them, researchers from the Australian Institute for Machine Learning (AIML) presenting 23 papers at the forefront of new research in the field.
Earlier this week we welcomed the National Artificial Intelligence Centre (NAIC) to AIML and Lot Fourteen.
An artificial intelligence (AI) model trained to detect hip fractures from x-rays can outperform highly trained clinical specialists, but is also vulnerable to unexpected and potentially harmful errors, highlighting the need for ‘algorithmic audits’ of medical AI imaging systems, researchers say.
South Australia’s leadership in space innovation has been recognised, with an AIML-led team securing first place in a global AI competition organised by the European Space Agency.
Australia must commit to building its sovereign AI research and innovation capability, or risk being left behind as other countries race to pursue their ambitious AI strategies.
For International Day of Women and Girls in Science, meet some of the women at AIML who are building great new things and leading the way in cutting-edge machine learning technology.