Australia could once again have a globally competitive manufacturing sector by using automation driven by artificial intelligence (AI), but it’s going to require strategic action to make it happen, according to a new paper released today by experts at University of Adelaide.
AIML Co-Director Professor Simon Lucey shares his firsthand perspective on the benefits of collaboration within research and with businesses and industry more broadly.
The COVID-19 crisis has severely disrupted the way companies organise and perform work, intensifying the rate at which organisations are adopting new technologies to increase productivity and manage remote workers. Many companies are exploring the potential benefits of artificial intelligence capabilities for transforming the way their employees work.
As data becomes increasingly valuable, the need for strong cyber security infrastructure intensifies. In an article by Simon Evans from the Australian Financial Review, the Australian Institute for Machine Learning is identified as a key player in improving the nation's defence capabilities.
South Australia’s health research sector is among the best in the world, with its renowned infrastructure and applications of new and advanced technologies having a global impact. South Australia has world-leading Artificial Intelligence research capability and a range of other world-class researchers in multiple areas in biomedical research.
Award winning research with deep neural network AI analysis has lead to new interpretive maps revealing undiscovered mineral deposits deep underground in remote South Australia. Find out how AIML's DeepSightX team is changing the way mineral deposits are found.
Early diagnosis is the first step in successful cancer treatment and medical imaging has become intrinsic to the diagnostic process. Professor Gustavo Carneiro’s research team has been using AI to boost diagnostic screening for potentially deadly bowel and rectal cancer.
Adelaide based LBT Innovations is using AI developed in partnership with researchers from the Australian Institute for Machine Learning to automatically screen culture plates with high accuracy and speed.
Equipping robots with similar navigational skills has been a research challenge for some time. PhD student Kejie Li has been working towards this leap through object-oriented SLAM, which enables robots to recognise objects in context.