Natural language processing

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  • Sample Of Artificial Intelligence

    Many of the contestants began to refer to Watson as ‘he’ in respect. If Deep Blue and Watson are examples of logical thinking natural language processing respectfully, then Staley is an example of navigational AI. Stanley used a number of perception sensor with which to navigate. Among the sensors were LIDARs capable of building a 3-D map, gyroscopes and accelerometers in addition to GPS and several other sensor capable of operating while ‘offline’. Stanley utilized the LIDARs to find a safe passage past obstacles within 80 meters and, if necessary, to decelerate to allow additional time for a safe passage to be found. The Stanford Racing Team augmented Stanley’s pathing algorithm with a log of human actions with was analyzed by the program’s learning algorithm. In the possible future, AI will be capable of fully understanding any natural language needing only to be taught to speak that language like any child. This will allow machine not only to intelligently answer questions, but to detect subtext and small nuances allowing them to…

    Words: 1160 - Pages: 5
  • The Pros And Cons Of Speech Recognition

    in Google Chrome, Microsoft, Amazon, computers, laptops, cars or Dragon Drive, at the workplace and especially on phones such as Android or Apple. Google’s Android was the first phone company to release the speech recognition software on their phones. A few years after, Apple released the same software with their devices called Siri, which became popular with many phone users. Because of the provisions that speech recognition has brought, it enabled further advanced society in carrying more data…

    Words: 1509 - Pages: 7
  • Does Artificial Intelligence Affect The Use Of Human Language?

    With the usage of our intelligence and creativity we curated language and have been using it as a tool for communication. Trying to imagine a world without the use of language, any language, is an impossible task to accomplish. This may be because from the early phases of development we have used language as a means of communication. As a result of this early development language is so deeply engrained in us. However, what is language? In a lecture given by Dr. Cook, she describes human language…

    Words: 1336 - Pages: 6
  • The Importance Of Natural Systems

    Natural systems are the most efficient, yet more complex to implement or imitate these systems in digital world. As a child, i was fascinated with the different technology around me. But in my college i realize how these technologies are actually inspired from the natural models. The digital world interacts with the real world by using different sensors which in turn similar to the way human being interact with the external environment. Image processing which is inspired by human visual system,…

    Words: 1717 - Pages: 7
  • Theoretical Framework And Literature Review: Theoretical Framework And Literature Framework

    Chapter 2 Theoretical Framework and Literature Review Many scholars have been discussing the meaning of language and defined it through different ways. According to Bloomfield (1914) language is the system of signs controlled by structural rules which relate the signs to its meanings, N. Chomsky (1996) defined it as a group of sentences which fixed in length and buildup of limited set of parts .other scholars such as E. Sapir (1921), R.A Hall (1968), R.H Robins (1979), have defined it as a…

    Words: 1805 - Pages: 8
  • Disadvantages Of Speech Reverberation

    However, the learning-based algorithms are generally resource intensive and require a long time context, which makes them hard to implement in real time processing. In [16], Nakatani et al. proposed harmonicity-based dereverberation (HERB) methods, which modeled RIR inverse filters as a ratio of the direct path component to the received signal. The design of the inverse filters exploited the harmonicity characteristics of the speech signal and estimated the filter coefficients in two distinct…

    Words: 947 - Pages: 4
  • Salt Sugar Fat By Michael Moss Analysis

    A trip to Georgia, the grocery shop, and the Washington hotel were the key events that drove Michael Moss’s motivation to educate the media on the food industry with his bestseller, Salt, Sugar, Fat: How the Food Giants Hooked Us. In his work, Moss attempts to simulate the impact the events had on him so that readers can make their own food changes and think differently from the fabricated information food industries give off. His simulation consists of a mixture of cold hard facts and…

    Words: 936 - Pages: 4
  • Sclosser's The Most Dangerous Jobs By Eric Schlosser

    In the article “The most Dangerous jobs” by Eric Schlosser, we here the story of a man who worked at a meat packing company. Kind and loyal to a fault, Kenny Dobbins gave arm and leg to the company, and turned down the unionized work force based on the things he heard from his supervisor. The company then proceeded to use him up until he had nothing left to give; then throw him away without so much as a warning. Union’s should be mandatory in meatpacking operations because, it provides a way…

    Words: 816 - Pages: 4
  • Food Loss Reduction In Food

    Two billion tonnes is the number that represents the amount of food that is wasted per year on the planet. At the same time, some countries have faced a serious aliment crisis as consequence of the poverty and hunger. By 2075, the world population can reach 9.5 billion people (Institution of Mechanical Engineers, 2013), so, the increase of food production is important to combat that issue. However, before that, food loss reduction is essential in order to avoid excessive costs and save money for…

    Words: 1422 - Pages: 6
  • The Jungle Urbanization

    The Jungle During the 1880-1910 times, a lot of tragic events occurred relating to urbanization, industrialization, and immigration. Workplace safety, treatment of immigrants, and child labor were events that changed America as a whole the worst way possible. Numerous of areas in the United States were settled as a trading post and transportation routes. As the industries and technology improved, cities in America became the center of products. Cities grew in populations and in size. Countries…

    Words: 1173 - Pages: 5
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